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Full text of "Hawkeye"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http ://arch i ve . o rg/detai I s/h awkeye 1 3stat 



l3c: 977.702 lo'Pha 1 904 
Haw key© 



GEORGE T. REDDICK 
IOWA CITY 



HA 




X 



Allen County Public Library 
900 Webster Street 
PC Box 2270 

Fort Wayne. IN 46801-2270 



DEDICATION 



Not as before, to ten bold fellows, g'ay, 

Who prematurely left us, as they say; 

Nor to some " Prof" of whose renown we dream 

Because a "flunk" from him is never seen. 

Not to our team, of whose brave but uphill fig-ht 

We've heard enough — let no more come to light. 

Not to ourselves, although we may believe 

The praise we get is not all we should receive; 

But to that which we never knew before 

Had long existed, just beyond our door. 

A place that we have often coldly passed, 

Whose presence we have come to know at last. 

Then to our Gym, that gift of unkind Fate, 

This book, with hope, we do now dedicate. 



PROLOG 



To win the race on cinder path 

The sprinter trains for many weeks. 

The fair co-ed writes page on page — 

The prize essay she vainly seeks. 

The orator grows hoarse in vain 

And ne'er complains about it. 

The football hero hears his name 

Whene'er the rooters shout'it. 

And counts himself quite well repaid 

For broken limbs and bruises. 

All praise the lucky team that wins, 

And "roast" the one which loses. 

But we, whose duty 'tis to write 

Of student pastime, labor — 

And 'gainst our will must still recite 

The Faculty's behavior. 

Find little comfort, when we think 

Of our reward for telling 

What all are anxious should be known 

Save he whom we are "selling." 

So gentle readers, when you see 

Your names upon these pages, 

Don't call the Editors bad names; 

Just look as wise as sages. 




^^/^'^^&■Grcc'\i: 



UNIVERSITY CALENDAR^, 



1903 

February 10, Tuesday 

February 23, Monday 

April 9, Thursday 
April 14, Tuesday 

May 30, Saturday 
June 12, Friday 
June 14, Sunday 
June 15, Monday 

June 16, Tuesday 



June 17, Wednesday 

June 22, Monday 
July 30, 31, Thursday, Friday 
August 1, Saturday 
September 21, Monday 

September 24, Thursday 

November 25, Wednesday 

December 1, Tuesday 
December 24, Thursday 

1904 

January 6, Wednesday 
February 13, Saturday 
February 15, Monday 



Second semester begins, 8 a. m. (Work will be required on 
Saturday, February 14). 

University Convocation in celebration of Washington's 
birthday. 

Third quarter ends. Easter recess begins, 12 m. 

Fourth quarter begins, 8 a. m. (Work v^ill be required on 
Saturday, April 18). 

Decoration Day. 

Anniversary exercises of the literary societies, 8 P. M. 
Baccalaureate address, 4 p. m. 
Class Day exercises. 

Battalion drill and dress parade. Review by the Governor 
of Iowa, 4 p. M. 

Alumni Day. 

Phi Beta Kappa address, 10 A. M. 
Alumni meeting, 2 p. m. 
Alumni dinner, 6 p. m. 

Commencement, all colleges, 10 A. m. 
President's reception, 4 p. m. 
Commencement Ball, 9 p. m. 

Summer Session begins. 

Examination by the State Board of Educational Examiners. 

Summer Session ends. 

Examination for admission. 

Registration in all colleges begins at 2 p. m. 

Instruction begins in all colleges, 8 A. M. 

University Convocation; Address by the President, 4 p. m. 

First quarter ends, 12 m. Thanksgiving recess continuing 
until the following Tuesday. 

Second quarter begins, 8 A. m. 

Holiday recess begins, 8 a. m. 



Work resumed in all colleges, 8 a. m. 
First semester ends, 6 p. m. 
Second semester begins, 8 p. m. 



UNIVERSITY YELLS 




Who - wah - wahl 
Who - wah - wahl 

Iowa! lowal 
Who - wah - wah I 



Hoo Rah! Hoc Ray! 

I! O! W! A! 
Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! 
Varsity! Varsity! loway! 
Hoo Rah! Hoo Ray! 
I owa! 



Hold 'em, Iowa! 



THE BOARD OF REGENTS 



MEMBERS KX-OFFICIIS 

//is /ixri-lleiuy ALBERT B. CUMMINS, Governor of the State 

RICHARD C. BARRETT, 

Siiprrinlendeul of /'iiblic Instruction 

TEKMS EXPIRE 1904 

Ninth District— SHIR LEY GILLILLAND, Glenwood 
Eighth District — HIRAM K. EVANS, Corydon 
Fii-TH District— THOMAS B. HANLEY, Tipton 

TERMS EXPIRE 1906 

Sixth District— WILLIAM D. TISDALE, Ottunnva 
First District— W. I. BABB, J//. Pteasant 
SecOxVD District— GEORGE W. CABLE, Davenport 
Seventh District— CARROLL WRIGHT, Des Moines 

TERMS EXPIRE 1908 

Fourth District— ALONZO ABERNETHY, Osage 
Eleventh District— PARKER K. HOLBROOK, Onawa 
Tevth District- JOSEPH ALLEN, Pocaliontas 
Third District— CHARLES E. PICKETT, Waterloo 



Officers of the Board 

LOVELL SWISHER, /o:ca City .... Treasurer 
WILLIA.M JIIDD McCHESNEY, loica City . Secretary 
PARKER K. HOLBROOK, | 

ALONZO ABERNETHY, Y ■ Executive Committee 

W. I. BABB, j 

GEO. W. CABLE .... Delegate to Senate 



cAdministrative Officers of the University" 

George Edwin MacLean ..... President 
Charles Bundv Wilson . Secretarj- of the University Senate 
John Franklin Brown .... Inspector of Schools 

LovELL Swisher Treasurer 

*Herkekt Cliki'ord Dokcas . . . University Examiner 
J. Pekcival Huggett .... University Examiner 
Alden Arthur Knipe . . Director of Physical Training- 

Alice Youni; Dean of Women 

Bertha Belle Ouaintance Reg-istrar 

Arthur Fairhanks University Editor 

Luther Alhicrtus Brewer . . . University Publisher 
Alice Bradstkekt Chase . . Secretary to the President 



*Absent on leave. 



FACULTIES 



George Edwin MacLean, 

A. B. 1874, Williams College; B. D. 1877, Yale; 

Ph. D. 1893, Leipzig; L.L. D. 1895, Williams College. 
President of the University. 

Amos No yes Currier, 

B. A. 1856, M. A. 1859, Dartmouth; 
Li.L,. D. 1893, Des Moines. 

Professor and Head of the Department of Latin Language and 
Literature. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. 

IvAENAS GiFFORD WELD, 

B. S. 1883, M. A, 1885, Iowa. 
Professor of Mathematics and Dean of the Graduate College. 

Alice Young, 

B. L. 1896, Minnesota. 
Assistant Professor of English. Dean of Women. 

Charles Noble Gregory, 

B. A. 1871, L.L. B. 1872, M. A. 1876, L.L. D. 1901, Wisconsin. 
Professor of Law. Dean of the College of Law. 

James Renwick Guthrie, 

B. S. 1878, M. A. 1881, Lennox; 

M. D. 1884, Iowa. 
Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 
Dean of the College of Medicine. 

William S. Hosford, 

B. A. 1883, D. D. S. 1892, Iowa. 
Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry, Crown and Bridge work. 
Supt. of Prosthetic Clinic. Dean of the College of Dentistry. 

George Royal, 

M. D. 1882, New York Homeopathic Medical College. 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 
Dean of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. 



EmiL lyOUIS BOERNER, 

Ph. G. 1876, Philadelphia Colleg-e of Pharmacy; 
Ph. D. 1896, Iowa. 
Professor of Practical Pharmacy and Dean of the College of Phar- 
macy. 

Launcelot Winchester Andrews, 

B. Ph. 1875, Yale; M. A., Ph. D. 1882, Goettingen. 
Professor of Chemistry. 

Clark Fisher Ansley, 

B. a. 1890, Nebraska. 
Professor of English. 

Frederick Jacob Becker, 

M. D. 1886, Iowa; 

M. D. 1887, Hahnemanian Medical College of Philadelphia. 
Assistant Professor in charge of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Col- 
lege of Homeopathic Medicine. 

Walter IvAwrence Bierring, 

M. D. 1892, Iowa. 
Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology. 

Frederick Elmer Bolton, 

B. S. 1893, M. S. 1896, Wisconsin; Ph. D. 1898, Clark. 
Professor and Head of the Department of the Science and Art of 
Education. 

William J. Brady, 

D. D. S. 1886, Iowa. 
Professor of Orthodontia and Demonstrator of Dental Technology. 

Frank Thomas Breene, 

D. D. S. 1883, M. D. 1893, Iowa. 
Professor of Operative Dentistry and Therapeutics, and Superin- 
tendent of Operative Clinic. 

Luther Albertus Brewer, 

B. A. 1883, M. a. 1886, Pennsylvania College. 
Lecturer on Journalism and University Publisher. 



Gi':oRGE Van Ixgen Brown, 

D. D. S. 1881, Penn. Col. of Dental Surgery; 

M. D. 1895, C. M. 1896, Milwaukee Medical College; 

A. B. 1899, Northern 111. Col. 

Special Lecturer on Dental Pathology and Dental Surgery. 

John Franklin Brown, 

B. Ph. 1889, M. A. 1895, Earlham; Ph. D. 1896, Cornell. 
Professor in Education and High School Inspector. 

AlBERTUS J. BURGE, 
M. D. 1900, Iowa. 
Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. 

George Ritter Burnett, 

Graduate U. S. Military Academy at West Point, 1880; of U. S. 

School of Application, 1885; 1st Lieut., Brevet Captain, U. S. A,; 

Colonel, I. N. G. 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Commandant of Cadet Battalion. 

William IvEClaire Bvwater, 

M. D. 1897, Iowa; O. et A. Chir. 1900, New York Ophthalmic. 
Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis and Diseases of the Lungs. As- 
sistant to the Chair of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, 
Laryntology, and of Theory and Practice of Medicine. Secre- 
tary of the Faculty of the College of Homeopathic Medicine. 

IvEona Angeline Call, 

B. A. 1880, M. A. 1883, Iowa. 
Professor of Greek Language and Literature. 

Samuel Calvin, 

M. A. 1874, Cornell; Ph. D. 1888, Lenox; F. G. S. A. 
Professor of Geology. 

Charles Sumner Chase, 

B. A. 1871, Cedar Valley Seminary; B. S., Ames, I. S. C; 
M. A. 1876, Iowa; M. D. 1882, Rush Med. Col. 
Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 





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iiiiy ii f in till' 'l^i'av al'tntr 'lord 
nrtlH'J\i'4!«blirtlii'(l>iii>it')«uitivi) and iTuH'nty 



Lee Wallace Dean, 

B. S. 1894, M. S. 1896, M. D. 1896, Iowa. 
Professor of Otology and Rhino-Laryngology and Assistant in the 
Department of Ophthalmology. 

*Herbert Clifford Dorcas, 

B. Ph. 189S, Iowa. 
Instructor in Pedagogy and University Examiner. 

Clarenx'E Willis Eastman, 

B. S. 1894, Worcester Polytechnic; M. A., Ph. D. 1898, Leipzig. 
Assistant Professor of German. 

Carl Leopold von Ende, 

B. S. 1893, M. S. 1894, Iowa; Ph. D. 1899, Goettingen. 
Instructor in Chemistry. 

Mary Sleight Everts, 

Assistant in Public Speaking. 

The Rev. Arthur Fairbanks, 

B. A. 1886, Dartmouth; Ph. D. 1890, Freiburg, i. B. 
Professor of Greek Literature and Archa?ologv. Secretary of the 
Faculty of the Graduate College. University Editor. 

Philo Judson Farnsworth, 

B. A. 1854, M. A. 1857, M. D. 1858, Vermont; 
M. D. 1860, Col. of Physicians and Surgeons, New York. 
Emeritus Professor of Materia Medica and Diseases of Children. 

George T. Flom, 

B. L. 1893, Wisconsin; M. A. 1894. Vanderbilt; 
Ph. D. 1899, Columbia. 

Acting Professor of Scandinavian Language and Literature. 

Russell D. CtEorge, 

M. A. 189S, McMaster University, Toronto. 
Professor of Petrology and Economic Geology. 



*Absent on leave. 



James Grant Gilchrist, 

M. D. 1863, M. A. 1890, Pennsylvania. 
Professor of Surgery and Surgical Gynecology, Col. of Horn. Med. 
Director of Homeopathic Hospital. 

The Rev. Henry Evarts Gordon, 

B. A. 1879, M. A. 1901, Amherst. 
Professor of Public Speaking. 

Eli Grimes, 

M. D. 1897, Iowa. 
Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics. 

Sivert N. Hagen, 

B. A. 1896, Luther; Ph. D. 1900, Johns Hopkins. 
Instructor in English. 

John Walter Harriman, 

M. D. 1891, Iowa. 
Professor of Anatomy. Instructor in Operative Surgery and As- 
sistant to Surgical Clinic. 

Samuel Hayes, 

B. S. 1869, M. S. 1876, Michigan; L.L. B. 1891, Iowa. 
Professor of Law. 

Theodore L,. Hazard, 

M. D. 1883, Michigan. 
Lecturer on Psedology and Assistant to the Chair of Theory and 
Practice, Col. of Hom. Med. 

Gershom Hyde Hill, 

B. A. 1871, Iowa College; M. D. 1874, Rush Medical College:, 
M. A. 1881, Iowa College. 
Lecturer on Insanity. 

Gilbert Logan Houser, 

B. S. 1891, M. S. 1892, Iowa; Ph. D. 1901, Johns Hopkins. 
Professor of Animal Morphology and Physiology. 



J. Percival Huggett, 

M. Di. 1892, I. S. N. S. 
Instructor in Education and University Examiner. 

Louise Elizabeth Hughes, 

B. Ph. 1878, M. A. 1881, B. A. 1899, Iowa. 
Instructor in Latin. 

William Jepson, 

M. D. 1886, Iowa; B. S. 1890, Univ. of Northwest; 
M. D. 1891, Pennsylvania; 
L. R. C. S. and L. R. C. P., Edinburgh, and 
L. R. C. P. and S. Glasgow, 1897. 
Professor of Surgery. 

Lkora Johnson, 

M. D. 1890, Iowa. 
Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Surgery, Col. of Horn. Med. 

Benjamin Richard Johnston, 

M. D., Hering College. 
Acting Professor in charge of Theory and Practice, Col. of Horn. 
Med. 

John Blair Kessler, 

M. D. 1887, Iowa. 
Lecturer on Dermatology. 

Alden Arthur Knipe, 

M. D. 1896, Pennsylvania. 

Director of Physical Culture. 

John J. Lambert, 

B. l)i. 189(>, M. Di. 1897, I. S. N. S. 
B. Ph. 1899, .vl. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Instructor in Animal Morphology and Physiology. 

Lawrence William Littig, 

B. A. 1880, M. A. 1882, St. Vincent's; M. D. 1883, Iowa; 
M. D. 1S84, Pennsylvania; M. R. C. S. 1887, England. 
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medi- 
cine. Director of University Hospital. 



Isaac Althaus Loos, 

B. A. 1876, M. a. 1879, Otterbein; 
B. D. 1881, Yale; D. C. L. 1898, Penn. Col. 
Professor of Sociology and Political Philosophy. Director of Iowa 
School of Political Science. 

Emlin McClain, 

B. Ph. 1871, B. A. 1872, L.L. B. 1873, M. A. 1882, 
L.L. D. 1891, Iowa; h.h. D. 1891, Findley College. 
Lecturer on Law. 

John Thomas McClintock, 

a. B. 1894, Parsons; M. D. 1898, Iowa. 
Assistant Professor in charge of Physiology. 

Joseph Jasper McConnell, 

B. A. 1876, B. Di. 1878, M. A. 1880, Iowa. 
Lecturer on the Science and Art of Education. 

Tho-mas Huston ]\Iacbride, 

B. A. 1869, M. A. 1873, Monmouth; Ph. D. 1895, Lenox. 
Professor and Head of the Department of Botany. 

Charles Scott Magowan, 

C. E. 1884, M. A. 1887, Iowa. 
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 

*Fraxk John Newberry, 

M. D. 1888, Chicago Horn. Med. Col.; M. D. 1891. 111. Med. Col.; 
M. S. 1893, Upper Iowa; O. et A. Chir. 1890. N. Y. Ophthalmic. 
Professor of Ophthalmoloi^y, Otology, and Physical Diagnosis, and 
Diseases of the Respiratory Tract, Col. Horn. Med. 

William Rolla Patterson, 

B. 1888, D. S. 1889, I. S. N. S.; B. Ph. 189.S, Iowa; 
Ph. D. 1898, Pennsylvania. 
Assistant Professor of Statistics and Economics. 



*Resigned. 



*George Thomas White Patrick, 

B. A. 1878, Iowa; B. D. 1885, Yale; Ph. D. 1888, Johns Hopkins. 
Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy. 

Harry Grant Plum, 

B. Ph. 1894, M. A. 1896, Iowa. 
Professor of European History. 

Franklin Hazen Potter, 

B. a. 1892, M. A. 1895, Colgate. 
Professor in Latin. 

Bertha Belle Quaintance, 

B. A. 1899, Nebraska. 
Registrar. 

Harry Sanger Richards, 

Ph. B. 1892, Iowa; L.L. B. 1895, Harvard. 
Professor of Law. 

Bertha Gilchrist Ridgway, 

Librarian. 

Elbert William Rockwood, 

B. S. 1884, Amherst; M. D. 1895, Iowa. 
Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology, and Secretary of the 
Faculty of the College of Medicine. 

Margaret A. Schaffner, 

A. B. 1895, Emporia; A. M. 1899, Ph. D. 1902, Wisconsin. 
Instructor in Sociology and Economics. /■ 

Carl Emil Seashore, 

B. A. 1891, Gustavus Adolphus; Ph. D. 1895, Yale. 
Professor of Psychology. 

Benjamin Franklin Shambaugh, 

B. Ph. 1892, M. a. 1893, Iowa; Pn. D. 1895, Pennsylvania. 
Professor of Political Science. 



Absent on leave. 



BOHUMIL ShIMEK, 

C. E. 1883, M. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Professor of Physiological Botany. Professor of Botany in the 
College of Pharmacy. Curator of Herbarium. 

JoHx Clinton Shrader, 

M. D. 1865, Keokuk Col. of Physicians and Surgeons; 
M. D., Long Island Col. Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
M. A. 1877, L.L. D. 1894, Western College. 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. 

Alfred Varlev Sims, 

C. E. 1888, Pennsylvania, 
Professor of Civil Engineering. 

Sam Berkley Sloan, 

B. A. 1899, Nebraska. 
Instructor in English. 

Arthur G. Smith, 

B. Ph. 1891, M. A. 1895, Iowa. 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 

Frederic C. h. van Steenderen, 

M. A. 1893, Penn College. 
Professor of French Language and Literature. 

Frederic Bernard Sturm, 

B. a. 1892, Michigan. 
Assistant Professor of German. 

WiLBER John Teeters, 

B. S. 1893, M. S. LS98, Mt. Union Col.; Ph. C. 1895, Michigan. 
Professor of Pharmacogmosy and Director of Pharmaceutical 
Laboratory. 

Andrew Anderson Veblen, 

B. A. 1877, M. A. 1880, Carlton College. 

Professor of Physics and Secretary of the Faculty of the College of 
Liberal Arts. 



Martin Joseph Wade, 

L.L,. B. 1886, Iowa. 
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence in the College of Medicine, 
Lecturer on Law in the College of Law. 

John Van Etten Westfall, 

B. S. 1895, Cornell University; Ph. D. 1898, Leipzig. 
Instructor in Mathematics. 

William Robert Whiteis, 

B. S. 1892, M. D. 1895, M. S. 1895, Iowa. 
Professor of Histology and Embryology. 

Henry Frederick Wickham, 

M. S. 1894, Iowa. 
Assistant Professor of Zoology and Assistant Curator of the 
Museum of Natural History. 

Elmer Almy Wilcox, 

B. A. 1891, Brown. 
Professor of Law. 

William Craig Wilcox, 

B. a. 1888, M. a. 1891, University of Rochester. 
Head of the Department of History and Professor of American 
History. 

Charles Bundy Wilson, 

B. A. 1884, M. A. 1886, Cornell University. 
Professor of German Language and Literature. Secretary of 
University Senate. 

Charles Cleveland Nutting, 

B. A. 1880, M. A. 1882, Blackburn University. 
Professor of Zoology, and Curator of the Museum of Natural 
History. 

Clara Louise Abernethy, 

A. B. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Registrar. 



Henry Albert, 

B. S. 1900, M. D. 1902, M. D. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology. 



Rudolph Martin Anderson, 

Taxidermist. 

Alice Ankeney, 

B. A. 1897, Wells College. 
Assistant Instructor in Chemistry. 

Frederick William Bailey, 

B. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Ph3'siology. 

Charles R. Baker, 

D. D. S., Pennsylvania. 
Special Lecturer on Ceramics. 

William Edmund Beck, 

B. S. 1900, M. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Mathematics 
and Assistant in Observatory. 

Edward Ellsworth Blythe, 

B. Ph. 1900, Iowa. 
Assistant in Histology. 

Frederick Warner Boots, 

Assistant in Histology. 

John G.\brert Bow.man, 

B. A 189<), Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in English. 

Francis Newton Brink, 

Ph. B. 1899, M. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Instructor in Chemistry. 




Stephen Hayes Bush, 

B. A. 1901, M. A. 1902, Harvard. 
Instructor in French. 

The Rev. George IvUTher Cady, 

B. A. 1890, Olivet Colleg-e. 
Lecturer on Sociology. 

James Fred Clark, 

B. A. 1886, M. A. 1889, Iowa; M. D., Pennsyvania. 
Lecturer on Hyg-iene. 

Charles Herbert Cogswell, 

M. D., Hahnemanian College. 
Emeritus Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. 

Mabel Colcord, 

A. B. 1895, Radcliife. 
Assistant Cataloguer. 

Jacob Elon Conner, 

B. A. 1901, Iowa. 

Assistant Instructor in Economics and Statistics. 

Zada Mary Cooper, 

Ph. G. 1897, Iowa. 
Assistant in Pharmaceutical Laboratory. 

Jennings P. Crawford, 

M. D. 1883, Iowa. 
Lecturer on Surgical Technic. 

George Edward Decker, 

B. S. 1895, M. D. 1895, Iowa. 
Lecturer on Psediatr.cs. 

Horace Emerson Deemer, 

L.L. B. 1879, Iowa. 
Lecturer on Law. 



Harriette Grace Holt, 

B. Ph. 1896, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in French. 

Alden Roberts Hoover, 

B. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Histolog-y and Embryology. 

Percival Hunt, 

B. Di. 1896, M. Di. 1897, I. S. N. S.; B. A. 1900, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in English. 

Frank Boynton James, 

D. D. S. 1897, Iowa. 
Demonstrator of Dental Technology. 

Valborg Kastman, 

Assistant Instructor in Physical Training. 

George Paul Kier, 

D. D. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Assistant Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry and Assistant in 
Histology. 

Byron James Lambert, 

B. Di. 1896, M. Di. 1897, I. S. N. S.; 
B. Ph. 1900, B. S. in C. E. 1901, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering. 

Charles F. Lorenz, 

B. S. 1897, M. S. 1898, Iowa. 
Instructor in Physics. 

Thomas Warner Mitchell, 

A. B. 1900, University of Washington. 
Assistant Instructor in Economics and 
Statistics. 



Henry Morrow, Jr. 

D. D. S. 1897, Iowa. 
Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 



John G. Mueller, 

M. D. 1895, Iowa. 
Clinical Assistant to the Chair of Gynecology. 

John P. Mulwn, 

M. D. 1893, Iowa. 
Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

lyouis Delavan Niles, 

M. D. 1886, Michigan; B. S. 1901, Albion College. 
Instructor in Chemistry. 

Katherine Paine, 

B. Ph. 1889, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Latin. 

Susan G. Parish, 

Principal of Nurses' Training School. 

Herbert Pease, 

Assistant in Histology. 

Raymond E. Peck, 

M. D. 1897, Iowa. 
Assistant to Chair of Surgery, Col. of Hom. Med. 

Paul Skeels Pierce, 

Ph. B. 1897, Cornell; Ph. D. 1900, Yale. 
Instructor in History. 

Ernest Albert Rogers, 

D. D. S. 1892, Iowa. 
Professor of Dental and Regional Anatomy, and Clinical 
Demonstrator in the College of Dentistry. 

Ida Estelle Sawyer, 

Ph. B. 1896, Northwestern; B. L,. S. 1900, Illinois. 
Reference Assistant in Library. 



Samuel Edwin Shaff, 

Assistant in Shop Practice. 



Berton Alonzo Small, 

D. D. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 



Adelbert W. Starbuck, 

D. D. S. 1898, Iowa. 
Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

Johanna Gleed Strange, 

Assistant in the Library. 

Frank Albert Stromsten, 

B. S. 1900, M. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Ass't Instructor in Morphology. 

Henry Waldgrave Stuart. 

B. Ph. 1895, California; 
Ph. D. 1900, Chicag-o. 
Instructor in Philosophy. 

RoscoE Henry Volland, 

B. Di. 1898, M. Di. 1899, 
I.S.N.S.; D D. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Demonstrator or 
Operative Dentistry. 

Mabel Clare Williams 

B. Ph. 1899, Iowa. 
Assistant Instructor in Psychology. 

Harriet Ann Wood, 

B. A. 1893, Vassar. 
Cataloguer. 




WlLLL\M B. BkLL, 

M. Di. 1899, State Normal; B. A. 1902, Iowa 
Scholar in Zoology. 



Walter Martinus Boehm, 

B. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in Physics. 

Fletcher Briggs, 

B. Ph. 1901, M. A. 1902, Iowa. 
Fellow in German. 

Henry Edward Burton, 

B. A. 1901, Iowa. 
Fellow in Mathematics. 

Ralph Leonidas Byrnes, 

B. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Laboratory Assistant in Pathology. 

Mary Grove Chawner, 

a. B. 1896, Penn Colleg-e. 
Fellow in Eng-lish. 

Edward Robert Collins, 

B. S. 1895, So. Iowa Normal; B. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Scholar in Education. 

James Baker Dewey, 

D. D. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Assistant Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Helen May Eddy, 

B. A. 1900, Iowa. 
Fellow in Latin. 

Thomas Farrell, 

B. A. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in Public Speaking. 

Merton Leroy Ferson, 

B. Ph. 1900, L.L. B. 1901, Iowa. 
Law Librarian. 



William Joseph Jeffers, 
D. D. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Assistant Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

Charles Schutz Krause, 

B. S. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in Pathology and Bacteriology. 

Charles Irwin Lambert, 

B. Di. 1896, M. Di. 1897, State Normal; B. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Fellow in Pathology and Bacteriology. 

James Henry Lees, 

B. Di. 1893, M. Di. 1897, State Normal; B. A. 1901, Coe College. 
Fellow in Geology. 

Charlotte Marie Lorenz, 

A. B. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in German. 

Henry Stanley Hollenbeck, 

B. A. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in Sociology. 

Raymond E. Peck, 

M. D. 1897, Iowa. 
Assistant to the Chair of Surgery, Col. Horn. Medicine. 

Mary Emma Polk, 

B. A. 1900, Iowa. 
Fellow in English. 

Sarah Ruth Qukjley, 

B. Ph. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in English. 

Theodore J. Saam, 

B. S. 1898, Lenox. 
Fellow in History. 



Lincoln Frederick Schaub, 

A. B. 1901, Charles City College. 
Scholar in Philosophy. 

Fred J. Seaver, 

B. S. 1902, Morningside College. 
Scholar in Botany. 

Lee Paul Sieg, 

B. S. 1900, M. S. 1901, Iowa. 
Fellow in Physics. 

Mabel Clare Smith, 

A. B. 1902, Iowa. 

*Mary S. Sims, 

Principal of Nurses' Training School, Horn. Hospital. 

Fanny Annette Sunier, 
Ph. B. 1902, Iowa. 
Scholar in French. 

Joseph Harding Underwood, 

A. B. 1902, Western College. 
Scholar in Fconomics and Statistics. 

Arthur Hubert Vandivert, 

Ph. C. 1879, Michigan. 
Fellow in Chemistry. 

Harvey Hayes Lochridge, 

B. S. 1901, Beloit. 
Storekeeper in Chemistry. 

Clara Beatrice Whitmore, 

B. A. 1900, Iowa. 
Tutor in Medical Latin. 



*Resigned. 



Edward Cecil Barrett, 

Clerk to the President. 



Helen Bashnagel, 

Clerk in College of Dentistry. 

Dean Everett Brinck, 

Clerk to the Dean of the College of Law. 

John Williaim Carville, 

Assistant in Geology. 

S. Walter Farquhar, 

Assistant in Law Library. 

Ulysses Grant Hayden, 

M. Di. 1901, Iowa State Normal. 
Assistant in Law Library. 

Harry Morgan Ivins, 

Assistant in Botany. 

Clarissa J. Joy, 

Storekeeper in the College of Dentistry. 

Nyle William Jones, 

Assistant in the Library, 

Frank Dunn Kern, 

Laboratory 'Assistant in Animal Morphology and Physiology. 

James Francis Kirby, 

Ph. B. 1902, Iowa. 
Armorer. 

Herbert Pease, 

Assistant in Histology. 

John Rov Ping, 

Assistant in the Law Library. 




JAMl-.S KI-;N\VICK (U THRIK, a. m.. m. d. 



JAMES RENWICK GUTHRIE, A. M., M. D. 



Dean of the College of cTVIedicine 



HE new Dean of the College of Medicine is a true son 
of Iowa and of her best institutions, who brings to 
the service of the University that filial devotion and 
enthusiastic interest in her progress which especially 
adapts him to assume the charge of Iowa's first 
medical school. 

James Renwick Guthrie was born on July 23, 
1858, near Hopkinton, Iowa, the son of parents who were among Iowa's 
earliest pioneers. At the age of fifteen he entered I^enox College, from 
which he graduated in June 1878 with the degree of Bachelor of Science. 
In June 1881, having completed the required graduated work, hf received 
the degree of Master of Arts from his alma mater. He came to the State 
University of Iowa in September, 1881, to enter the Medical Department, 
graduating with the class of 1884, being honored by his class with the 
election as commencement orator and his oration of "William Jenner" 
was a literary production of unusually high merit. After pursuing post 
graduate work in New York City he entered upon the practice of his pro- 
fession in the city of Dubuque, Iowa, which has ever since been his 
home, and in a constantly increasing field of activity he has earned the 
esteem of all of his professional brethren. His career as an instructor in 
the University of Iowa dates from the year 1889 when he was called by 
the Board of Regents to the Chair of Physiology and Histology, to succeed 
the late Doctor Richard W. Hill. In addition to the teaching work 
connected with this chair, he delivered a special course of lectures in 1894 
and 1895 on Diseases of Children, and in 1893 he was appointed assistant 
to the Chair of Obstetrics and Gynecology, having charge of the instruction 
in Obstetrics. Upon election of Doctor J. C. Shraderin 1898 to Professor 
Emeritus, Doctor Guthrie was transferred to full charge of the Chair of 
Obstetrics and Gynecology, which professorship he holds at the present 
time. His appointment as Dean of the College of Medicine to succeed 
the late lamented Doctor Middleton was made at the meeting of the Board 
of Regents July 22, 1902. From the colleagues of his profession Dean 
Guthrie has received ample recognition of the esteem in which he is held. 




He has been honored with various high offices in the Iowa State Medical 
Society and at the meeting in Davenport in 1901 he was unanimously 
chosen president of the society. At the meeting of the American Medical 
Association at Atlantic City, N. J. in 1900 he was elected to membership 
on the Judicial Council, and at the meeting of the Association in Buffalo, 
N. Y., last year he was one of the two delegates to represent the Iowa 
State Society. He has been a liberal contributor to current medical 
literature and to the programs of State and National Association meetings, 
especially on the special branch of work in which he is engaged. As a 
lecturer he has gained an enviable reputation, and aside from purely 
medical subjects, his orations on Sleep, Robert Burns, and Oliver Wendell 
Holmes have been a treat and a delight to a host of friends and acquaint- 
ances. In the unusual progress that has characterized the growth of the 
College of Medicine during the last decade and a half. Doctor Guthrie has 
taken a very active part, and especially in his warm advocacy of increasing 
the standard of medical education. By reason of his extensive acquaint- 
ance in medical circles, his standing as a physician and an educator, 
together with a most winning personality. Dean Guthrie is eminently 
fitted for the new responsibilities that are in store for him. To the 
beloved Middleton who was idealized alike by student and colleagues, 
he is destined to make a most worthy successor. 



BACONIAN CLUB 



Officers 



C. E. Seashore 
C. L(. VON Ende 



President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



cyMembers 



Calvin, C. 
Veblen, A. A. 
Rockwood, E. W. 
Smith, A. G. 
Newberry, F. J. 
Lorenz, C. F. 
Stuart, H. W. 
Williams, Mabel C. 



Macbride, T. H. 
Weld, L. G. 
Patrick, G. T. W. 
Fnde, C. L,. von 
Seashore, C. E). 
Ivambert, J. J. 
Burge, A. J. 
Beck, W. F. 



Gilchrist, J. G. 
Nutting-, C. C. 
Shimek, B. 
Dean, L. W. 
Teeteis, W. J. 
George, R. D. 
Brady, Wm. J. 
Becker, F. J. 



Andrews, ly. W. 
Magowan, C. S. 
Bierring, W. L. 
Sims, A. V. 
Westfall, J. V. 
Houser, G. Li, 
Ankeney, Alice 
McClintock, J. F. 



cAssociate tTWembers 



w. 



Currier, A. N, 
Springer, J. 
Kemmerer, T 
Boehm, W. M. 
Lochridge, H. H, 
Paarman, A. J. 
Anderson, R. M. 



McClain, E. 
van Steenderen, F. C. 
Knipe, A. A. 
Stromsten, F. A. 
Burnett, Geo. R. 
Albert, H. 
Bell, W. B. 



Loos, I. A. 
L,. Shambaugh, B. F. 
Gow, J. E. 
Bailey, Charles 
Connor, J. E. 
Schaub, F. E. 
Brown, Florence 



Wilcox, W. C. 
Eastman, C. W. 
Sieg, E. P. 
Williams, M. W. 
Richards, H. S. 
Lees, J. H. 
Brown, Maud 



WHITNEY SOCIETY 



G. T. Flom 
C. W. Eastman 



Officers 



President 
Secretary 



cTWembers 



MacLean, G. E. 
Hughes, Louise E. 
Ansley, C. F. 
Flom, G. T. 
Bush, S. H. 
Bowman, J. G. 



Currier, A. N. 
Wilson, C. B. 
van Steenderen, F. C. L. 
Hagen, S. N. 
Eddy, Helen M. 
Smith, Mabel C. 



Potter, F. H. 
Sturm, F. B. 
Fairbanks, Arthur 
Gordon, H. E. 
Gaston, M. C. 



Call, Leona A. 
Eastman, C. W. 
Young, Alice 
Paine, Katherine 
Briggs, Fletcher 



Lorenz, Charlotte, M. Maudlin, Mina 



ORATORY 

AND 

DEBATE 



EUWIN KEECH BROWN 



EDWIN KEECH BROWN 



HEN, on the morning of May 3, 1902, the news reached Iowa 
City that Edwin K. Brown had defeated the representatives of 
the seven leading universities of the middle west, and brought 
honor to the S. U. I. at the contest of the Northern Oratorical 
League at Chicago, those who had watched his career as a 
debater and orator felt that at last he had received the due 
reward which years of labor and training could not fail to 
bring to one so gifted. 
Mr. Brown began his career, which was to culminate in the highest 
honor possible to the University orator, in the Academy at Iowa City. 
Here he won the annual oratorical contest, and when he graduated, it 
was but a prophesy of future success that he should be chosen valedictor- 
ian of his class. 

Upon the outbreak of the Spanish-American war, Mr. Brown enlisted 
in Company I, Fiftieth Iowa Regiment, and served until the close of the 
war. 

Entering the University upon his return, he won the Freshman ora- 
torical contest and was chosen to represent the Zetagathian society in 
the Iowa— Minnesota preliminary debate. 

Early in his Sophomore year, with the nine classmates who composed 
the "Immortal Ten," he was called upon to answer to the charge of 
detaining the Freshman president from the annual banquet, and suffered 
suspension until the end of the year. This enforced absence from the 
University he improved by entering Highland Park College at Des 
Moines, where he won the annual oratorical contest. 

Returning to the University as a Junior in September, 1901, Mr. 
Brown won a place on the Iowa-Wisconsin final debating team, and with 
his able colleagues, Messrs. Spangler and Kemmerer, won a brilliant vic- 
tory for Iowa, defeating a strong Wisconsin team. 

Winning the home oratorical contest held in March was the last step 
in his career preliminary to his final victory, and by it he became Iowa's 
representative to the N. O. L,. contest, where with his splendid oration, 
"The March of the Constitution," he won first place, and convinced 
judges and audience alike that Iowa's orators were worthy of first honors, 
even when placed in competition with so formidable an array of oppo- 




nents. Second place was won by Thomas D. Schall, of Minnesota, with 
Bertram C. Nelson, of Chicago, a close third. 

Until last year the highest standing attained by an Iowa orator in the 
N. O. L. contests was third place, won by Otto Brackett, of the Philo- 
mathian society the year previous. 

What our prospects are for the future cannot, of course, be definitely 
known, but as Mr. Brown so truly and modestly put it, when amid the 
cheers of his fellow-students he responded to their admiring demonstra- 
tions at his return with a short speech, — with Professor Gordon to train 
them, there is no reason why Iowa's speakers cannot always win high 
positions, for S. U. I. is still the best of universities. 

For the present, Iowa may well be proud of her splendid victory and 
of the man who won it. Mr. Brown is now a member of the Phi Delta 
Theta fraternity, a Junior in the College of Law and a Senior in the Col- 
lege of Liberal Arts. His ability and forensic talents predict for him a 
successful career in his chosen profession. 

NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE 



cylpnual Contest 



CHICAGO, cjMAY 2, 1902 
FiKST Place 

Iowa ......... Edwin K. Brown 

The March of the Constitution 

Second Place 

Minnesota ......... Thos. D. Schall 

The Genius of Patriotism 

Thikd Place 

Chicayo University ....... Bertram G. Nelson 

The World's Orator 

Northwestern ........ Geo. C. Stewart 

Kobert Burns 

Michigan ......... Geo. W. Masey 

Webster's Reply to Haye 

Wisconsin . . . . . . . . M. B. Olbrich 

J. O. Adams and the Rii^ht of Petition 

Ul't-'flin ......... Lr. D. Woodrufl 

Geltv-sburtr 



ORATORICAL c^SSOCIATION 



J. W. Fish ........ President 

R. F. Dkewry ........ Vice-President 

C. D. Kei,so ........ Secretary 

BURRITT S. Allen . . . . . . . Treasurer 

A* 

HOME ORATORICAL CONTEST 



E, K. Brown, Zetagathian 

W. H. Anderson, Zetag-athian 

H. E. Hadley, Zetag-athian 

F. E. Harris, Philomathian 
Fred Albert, Philomathian 

I. L. Reid, Irving 



The March of the Constitution 
The Missionary Explorer 
America's Moral Heritage 
The Hero of the Confederacy 
Camilla d' Moulin 
Citizen Soldiers 



UNIVERSITY LECTURE COURSE 



1902-1903 

Bertha Kunz Bakew, 

"If I were a King" . . . . ^ . November S, 1902 

"L'Aiglon" ........ November 6, 1902 

Leland T. Powers, 

" Lord Chumley " ..... 4:30 p. m., November 12, 1902 

" Monsieur Beaucarie" .... 8:15 P. M., November 12, 1902 

Samuel Arthur King, 

" Selections from Shakespeare " .... January 20, 1903 

"Hamlet" ........ January 21, 1903 

"The Technique of Public Speaking" . . . January 22, 1903 

Katherine Jewell Everts, 

"My Lady's Ring" ...... January 27, 1903 

"The Spanish Gypsy " . . . . . ■ January 28, 1903 

William Jennings Bryan, 

Edmund Bourke Cochran, 




Coi,ORS: Harvard Crimson 



YeU 

Zet! Zetl Zet! 
Work and Sweat! 

Zetagathian, 
Hi, hi, hathian, 
Zet! Zet! Zet! 

Officers 

SPRING TKRM 1902 

A. H. Storck ....... President 

R. J. OlingER . . . . . • . . Secretary 

FALI, TERM 1902 

E. H. McCoy . . . . . • • President 
H. W. Brackney ....... Secretary 

WINTER TERM 1903 

H. E. Hadley ....... President 

H. C. Anderson . . . . . • • Secretary 



oMembers 



Dykstra, C. A. 
Hadley, H. E. 
Turner, E. M. 



Bedford, L. D. 
Hayden, W. G. 
Lewis, W. H. 



Anderson, H. C. 
Files, R. 
Phelps, H. H. 
Skelley, C. E. 
Wille, O. V. 



Allbright, G. C. 
Burgeson, H. A. 
Gorman, G. C. 
Rider, T. T. 



SENIORS 

Edmunson, C. H. Fish, J. W. 

McCoy, E. H. Page, C. P. 

JUNIORS 

Brackney, H. W. Bryson, H. L. 

Hunter, R. Ivins, H. M. 

Lauer, A. W. Warner, O. 

SOPHOMORES 

Bowman, C. H. Brinton, W. T. 

Lambert, C. J. Miller, D. G. 

Randall, R. R. Rink, C. W. 

Snedicor, F. E. Stoops, W. C. 

West, P. C. 

FRESHMEN 

Bean, A. W. Brittell, C. L. 

Breese, G. E. Fitz, E. M. 

Hannum, R, F. Joy, W. B. 

Switzer, J. W. Payne, P. M. 



Greene, G. E. 
Shannahan, E. 



Gushing, R. G. 
Kern, F. D. 



Fitz, D. J. 
dinger, R. J. 
Rinker, P. 
Tweed, H. A. 



Ballou, J. K. 
Gregory, H. W 
Randall, C. A. 
Quigley, R. C. 




1" p ^ 

tat 



O '''III 

r- CU 

c« = 
c S 

C ti 

t- « 
^ J= 03 

< ca 
K 5 



§4! 



PHILO 



MATH IAN 




Color: Violet 



Yell 

Ho - hi - ho! 
Hi - ho - hi! 
Philo! Philo! 
S. U. I. 



SPRING TERM 1902 
J. W. Martin, President 
F. Ei. Harris, Secretary 



Officers 

FALL TERM 1902 
F. Albert, President 



WINTER TERM 1903 
R. F. Drewry, President 
A. O. Thomas, Secretary S. H. McCrory, Secretary 



Albert, F. E. 
Stefansson, V. 



Bartholow, C. A. 
Dorweiler, Paul 
White, W. H. 

Carlson, C. R. 

French, Earl 
"Wharton, R. W. 



cTWembers 

SENIORS 

Drewry, R. F. Harris, F. E. 



Krebs, R. D. 



Resser, J. 



juniors 

Moffitt, C. E. Jackson, E. R. 

Newman, C. A. Savage, J. E. 

SOPHOMORES 

Meyer, J. W. Kruse, P. J. 

FRESHMEN 

French, R. F. McClusky, C. V. 

Dow, H. E. 



Swaggart, T-i. B. 



McCrory, S. H. 
Thomas, A. O. 



Miller, C. M. 



Wright, B. J. 



4 





Motto: "Ever Onward, Step by Step." 
Colors: Crushed Strawberry and Apple Green. 

Yell 

Kiyi! Kiyi! Kiyi! 
Tool - muck - a - hi! Ki! 
Irving! 

Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 



Charlton, M. R. 
Spangler, H. E. 
Schenck, C. 

Ball, W. M. 
Davis, R. G. 
Schenck, C. P. 

Allen, B. S. 
McAuliff, E. 
Van de Steeg, G. H. 
Hutchinson, E. R. 
Van der Zee, J. 

Brainerd 

Illick 

Moore 



L. H. MiNKEi, 
H. G. McClain 



H. E. Spangler 
E. R. Johnston 



C. T. Kemmerer 
Casper Schenck 



FALL TERM 1902 



WINTER TERM 1903 



cTWembers 

SENIORS 



Hill, G. E. 
Kemmerer, C. T. 



Briggs, C. O. 
Fagan, R. M. 



Kelley, E. E. 
Pratt, H. M. 

JUNIORS 

Berryhill, J. G. 
Johnston, E. R. 



SOPHOMORES 

Barrett, S. C. Barker, E. J. 

McMinn, G. R. Ross, C. W. 

Call, M. C. Eckhardt, H. J. 

Morgan, F. S. O'Connell, J. F. 



Coulter 

McFadden 

Price 



FRESHMEN 

Corlett 

Jones 

Robinson 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Kelley, R. C. 
Reid, I. L. 



Kunz, J. F. 
Walker, H. G. 



Gordon, A. C. 
Wyland, B. F. 
Goodwin, J. E. 
Redfield, R. A. 



Heffner 

Eynch 

Swaine 



LAWS 

Fitzpatrick, M. J. '03 Diamond, T. E. '04 Fitzpatrick, D. H. '04 Medin, J. T. '03 





G. A. BiRss 
T. Ahern 

E. G. Wenner 
C. Will . 

J. A. McKenzie 
L. G. Johnson 



Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 
FALL TERM 1902 
WINTER TERM 1903 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Wenner, E. J. 
McKenzie, J. A. 
Clegg, S. 
Arthur, E. C. 



oTWembers 

SENIORS 



Vander Ploeg W. G. 
Ball, G. W. 
Ahern, T. 
McElroy, J. E. 



Baker, M. F. 
Hunter, H. 
Mowry, R. 



Birss, G. A. 
Risk, L. 
Harned, L,. M. 



Ridgway, W. 
Gray, R. 
Willging-, E. H. 
Miller, A. E. 



Hampson, J. B. 
Scallon, H. W. 
Wisben. E. E. 



JUNIORS 

Linville, G. P. Kirby, J. F. 

Emmons, O. W. Brown, E. K. 

Cross, J. E. Humphrey, B. 



FRESHMEN 



Johnson, E. G. 
Wray, F. E. 
Koser, G. D. 



McLaug-hlin, J. E. 
Coakley, C. A 



Genung-, N. 
Martin, F. A. 
Will, C. 



Smith, J. S. 
Benschoof, C. W. 




A. H. McCoNNEiri. 
Geo. E. Mack 

C. H. Mather 
A. A. Brown 



Miss Grosenbaugh 
C. D. Kelso 



Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 

FALL TERM 1902 
WINTER TERM 1903 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary- 
President 
Secretary 



Hemming-er, A. L. 
Negus, H. 
Howell, G. K. 
Ping, J. R. 

Brown, A. A. 
Claussen, G. 
RatclifiF, W. C. 

Stanfield, S. E. 
Moffitt, H. B. 
Johnston, A. C. 
Schiefelbein, E. O. 



cTVIembers 

seniors 

Heald, F. A. Kelso, C. D. 

Van Ness, E. J. Grosenbaugh, Miss 

Kenyon, E. D. Mack, G. E. 

Walker, J. H. Crary, A. W. 



Cole, F. J. 
Irvine, A. E. 
Ochiltree, H. C. 



juniors 

Meighen, J. L. 
Mercer, H. M. 
Law, W. R. 



FRESHMEN 

Noel, C. E. Dougherty, I. E. 

Rich, D. W. Minnick, B. F. 

Dunn, E. G. Burmeister, A. O. 



McConnell, A. H. 
Farquhar, S. W. 
Mather, C. H. 



Whiting, S. D. 
Brinck, D. A. 



Sampson, H. E. 
Dickson, C. F. 
Walrod, C. D. 



Muller, C. E. B. 



Fortner, F. E. 




Icttt 



Colors: Apple Green and Salmon Pink MoXTo: "We gather light to scatter. 

Yell 

Boomerang! Boomerang! 
Zip! Zap! Zan! 
Ero - Ero - 
Delphian. 

Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 



Stella Lowman 
Gertrude Veblen 

Sadie Kemmerer 
Marie Lynch 

Eleanor Hosseeld 
Nellie Chase 



fall term 1902 



WINTER term 1903 



Cooper, Esther 
Gardner, Frances 
Kemmerer, Leila 

Ballard Mary 
Lynch, Marie 
Wilson, Rose 

Boerner, Edna 
Cratty, Mabel 
Veblen, Signy 

Brown, Augusta 
Haldeman, Virginia 
Remley, Agnes 



^Members 

SENIORS 

Dalton, Ula Elliott, Ethel 

Hossfeld, Eleanor Jarvis, Carolyn 
McLaughlin, Eleanor Murphy, Genevieve 

JUNIORS 

Brainerd, Helen Kriecbbaum, Bertha 

Moulton, Lulu Schaefers, Rose 

SOPHOMORES 

Chase, Nellie Chase, Olive 

Hummer, Sadie Sunitr, Bertha 
Wolfe, Bertha 

FRESHMEN 

Buckley, Grace Bockenthein, Bertha 

Jacobs, Sadie Landon, Pearl 

Shedd, Verna Showalter, Nell 

Swisher, Alice Stone, Pearl 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Fenton, Jane 
Kemmerer, Sadie 
Rail, Carolyn 

Lilly, Fan 
Veblen, Gertrude 



Crane, May 
Schultz, Clara 



Ballard, Gene 
Odell, Florence 
Stoner, Nellie 



HONORARY MEMBER — Mary Everts 



UNCLASSIFIED — Lydia Eckhard 



HE5PERIHN 



Colors: Corn and Wine 




Yell 

Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Bim! Bim! 
Bim! Boom! Bah! 
Our Guide is a Star! 
Heps, Heps, Heps, we are! 
Rah! Rah! Heps! 



Peri<E Bemis 
Cornelia Hermann 

KATHERYN SWITZER 

Mary Soesbe 

Anna Gay 
Cecile Long 



Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 

FALL TERM 1902 
WINTER TERM 1903 



President 
Secretary- 
President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Brown, Maud 
Merritt, Edith 
Preston, Clara 

Hermann, Cornelia 
Moore, EUa 



Soesbe, Mary 
Sebern, Nellie 
Nichols, Ethel 
McVay, Mary 



Ogfden, Elizabeth 
Paulus, Martha 



Bryson, Mrs. 
Everett, Dolorosa 



cTWembers 

SENIORS 

Gay, Anna Curtis, Alice 

Marti;), Katheryn Switzer, Katheryn 

juniors 

Eddy, Louise Young-, Madge 

Dunlap, Fannie Sporleder, Mayme 

SOPHOMORES 

Williams, Etta Beauchamp, Bertha 

Griffith, Grace Martin, Lenore 

Davidson, Lois Secrest, Mary 

Moling, Laura Stratton, Frances 

FRESHMAN 

Stookey, Marion Royal, Myrtle 

Field, Agnes Jamison, Jeanette 

UNCLASSIFIED 

Miles, Lulu Miles, Mable 

Joy, Clarissa 



Loizeaux, Jennie 
Quigley, Marjorie 



Peters, Alice 
Smith, Maude 



L<^ng, Cecile 
Reherd, Louise 
Hodge, Lyda 
Stuart, C. E. 



Paulson, Caroline 
Bissell, Beulah 



Slavata, Clara 



Colors: Violet and Cream 

Motto: "The Beautiful is the Glory of the True. 



Naomi Achenbach 
Margaret Allbee 

TiLLiE Crawford 
Bessie C. Hinckle 



Agnes Moravec 
Mary S. Buffum 



Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 

FALL TERM 1902 
WINTER TERM 1903 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Crawford, Tillie 
Murray, Mary 



cyMembers 

SENIOR 

Moravec, Agnes E. Pratt, Mrs. M. A. 



JUNIORS 

Thompson, Elizabeth Blum, Daisy Landers, Lou C. 



BuflFum, Mary S. 
Gordon, Pearl Avis 



Swanson, Julia E. 
Weber, Eva 



Morgan, Mabel 
Currier, Dean 



SOPHOMORES 

Kimple, Mae B. Hinkle, Bessie V. 

FRESHMEN 

Blum, Effie Clare Doty, Eula 

Jones, Wata Schichtel, Miss 



Porter, M. Monta 

Lewis, Laura I. 
Hinkle, Jessie E. 

Battles, Perle M. 



HONORARY MEMBERS 

French, Alice Thomas, Mrs. O. A. Kastman, V. 

Ansley, Prof. Maudlin, Mina 




Files I lad Icy McCoy 



DEBATING LEAGUE 



C. T. Kemmerer . . . . . . . President 

C. H. Edmundson ....... Vice-President 

F. E. Snedicor ....... Secretary 

C. P. SCHENCK . . . •. . . . . Treasurer 

WISCONSIN PRELIMINARY DEBATE 



HELD JANUARY 23, 1903 
Question 

Resoi^ved, That a policy of protective tariif is preferable to a tariff 
for revenue only. 



AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY 

Files, .Ray 
Hadley, H. E. 
McCoy, E. H. 



DENIED FOR IRVING BY 

Medin, J. T. 
Walker, H. G. 
Kemmerer, C. T. 



CLOSING SPEECHES 

McCoy, E. H. Kemmerer, C. T. 

DECISION 

Two for Irving 



Prof Nutting 



JUDGES 

Prof. Shimek 



Dr. Dean 



FINAL TEAM FOR WISCONSIN DEBATE 

Kemmerer, C. T. Walker, H. G. 



McCoy, E. H. 



cTVIINNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATE 



HELD cTWARCH 16, 1903 ^5 
Question 

Resolved, That the adjudication of disputes between employers and employees 
should be made a part of the administration of justice. 

Granted: That special courts with appropriate rules of procedure may be established 
if desirable, and 

Granted: That labor unions may be required to incorporate if necessary. 

AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY 

Diamond, T. E. Hill, G. E. Johnston, E. R. 

DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY 

Rinker, Purly Edmundson. C. H. Greene, G. E. 




5 



Swaggart 



Dorweiler 



Harris 



ILLINOIS - IOWA DEBATE 



Philomathian Societ/' vs. University qf Illinois 



HELD zAT IOWA CITY, JANUARY 16, 1903 



Question 

Resolved, That the United States should adopt a system of complete commercial 
reciprocity in lieu of the present policy of high protection. 



AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY 



DENIED FOR ILLINOIS BY 



Swaggfart, L. B. 
Harris, F. E. 
Dorweiler, Paul 



Decision 
Two for Illinois 



Black, George 
Doeden, F. H. 
Reef, A. J. 



Judges 

President S. B. McCormack, Coe College R. N. Welch, Rockford, 111. 

B. P. Parker. Rockford, 111. 



INTER-STATE CONTEST DEBATES 



IOWA-WISCONSIN DEBATE 



HELD AT IOWA CITY, cylPRIL 10, 1902 

Question 

RBS0I,VED, That our banking laws should be so amended as to allow national banks to 
establish branches. 

AFFIRMED FOR IOWA BY DENIED FOR WISCONSIN BY 

Kemmerer, C. T. Lohr, L,. G. 

Spangler, H. E. Graass, Henry- 

Brown, E. K. Gillett, A. D. S. 

CLOSING SPEECH — Spangler, H. E. 
DECISION — Two for Iowa 
JUDGES 

G. E. Goddard, Chicago Prof. G. W. Taylor, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

Judge J. E. Pollock, Topeka, Kansas 



MINNESOTA-IOWA DEBATE 



HELD AT cTWINNEAPOLIS, cTWARCH 24, 1902 
Question 

Resolved, That the United States should retain permanent possession of the Philippine, 
islands. 

AFFIRMED FOR MINNESOTA BY DENIED FOR IOWA BY 

McElmeel, O. P. Brackett, Merritt 

Lende, O. A. Hadley, H. E. 

Janes, Alex T. McCoy, E. H. 

CLOSING SPEECHES 
Lende, O. A. Hadley, H. E. 

DECISION 

Two for Affirmative 



H. E. Randall 



JUDGES 

Speaker Bowling 



Gov. Ives 



INTER-CLASS CONTESTS 



Junior Debate 1902 

Question — Resoi,ved, That reciprocity is a better means of modifying our protective 
policy than is a reduction of the tariff. 

AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY 

Reid, I. Iv. Shanahan, E. J. 

Hill, G. E. Greene, G. E. 

Henry, W. C. Edmundson, C. H. 

CLOSING SPEECHES 

Henry, W. C. Edmundson, C. H. 

DECISION — Three for Affirmative 

JUDGES 

Prof. Calvin Prof. Macbride Prof. Eoos 

Sophomore Debate 1902 

Question — Resolved, That immig-ration into the United States should be restricted to 
those who can read and write the constitution in some language. 

AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY 

Buckley, F. W. Brackney. H. W. 

Johnston, E- R. Eewis, W. H. 

Walker, H. G. Bryson, H. A. 

CLOSING SPEECHES 

Johnston, E. R. Lewis, W. H. 

DECISION — Three for Affirmative 

JUDGES 

Prof. Patrick Dr. Plum Hon. Milton Remley 

A* 

Freshman Contest 1902 

DECLAMATION 

J. F. O'CONNELL, Irving O. V. WiLLE, Zetagathian 

Won by Zetagathian 

ORATION 

Leslie McAuLiFF, Irving . . . .' . " The Isthmian Canal " 

Dan Fitz, Zetagathian ....... "Gladstone" 

Won by Irving 

DEBATE 

Question— Resolved, That our laws should provide for the compulsory adjustment of 
labor disputes in railroad and mining industries. 

AFFIRMED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY DENIED FOR IRVING BY 

Rinker, Purly Diamond, T. E. 

Files, Ray Allen, B. S. 

CLOSING SPEECHES 
Rinker, Purly Diamond, T. E. 

DECISION — Two for Zetagathian 

JUDGES 

Prof. W. C. Wilcox Rev. Clinton Atfy Baker 



LAW SOCIETY DEBATES 



Hammond Senate vs. Forum Society" 



Junior Debate 1903 

Question 

Resolved, That the merging of railroad corporations should be prohibited in the United 
States. 



AFFIRMED FOR HAMMOND SENATE BY 
Will, C. S. 

Genung, N. S. 
Humphrey, B. W. 



DENIED FOR FORUM BY 

Whiting, S. D. 
Meighen, J. L/. 
Brown, A. A. 



Freshman Debate 

cTWAY 24, 1902 
Question 

RESOI.VED That complete commercial reciprocity would be more beneficial to the United 
States than high protective tariff. 



affirmed for SENATE BY 



Will, C. L. 
Cross, J. E. 
Kelley, D. N. 



denied for forum by 

Nicholson, H. C. 
Cole, F. J. 
Claussen, Geo. 



DECISION 

Two for Affirmative 



Prof. Loos 



judges 
Prof. Shambaugh 



H. Claude Horack 



We HAWKEYE BOARD 



Editor-in-Chief 
EDWIN ROY JACKSON 

Associate Editors 
Harry Pitkin Burgum Mary Makepeace Morris 



Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 

JNO. F. KUNZ Edward Ray Johnston 

Literary Editor 
Carl Volney Kent 



Assistant Literary Editors 
Lulu Moulton Clarence Adelbert Newman 

Art Editor 
Lynne B. Greene 

Assistant Art Editors 
Arthur Burdell Melzner Fan Parmer Lilly 

Daisy Pearl Blum Mary Elizabeth Ballard 



Humorous Editor 
Roger Joseph Meakim 



Military Editor 
Harvey Lbroy Dye 



Athletic Editor 
Fred Buckley 



Assistant Humorous Editor 
Cash R. Cross 



Civics Editor 
Ernest B. Crane 



Law Editor 
H. C. Nicholson 



Alumni Editor 
Rudolph Ernst Kleinsorge 



Dental Editor 
W. D. Wiler 



Medical Editor 
S. D. Briggs 



Homeopathic Editor 
C. E. LoizEAUX 



Pharmacy Editor 
J. S. Newell 



We DAILY lOWAN 



Editor-in-Chief 
R. J. BANNISTER 



Editors 



R. A. Cook 
H. G. McClain 



C. A. Newman 
H. M. Pratt 



Manager 
H. E. SPANGEER 

Reporters 



M. Makepeace Morris 
Henry Walker 
j. f. o'connell 
R. M. Anderson 
J. F. KUNZ 



Frances M. Gardner 
M. B. CalIv 
W. H. Lewis 
Paul Dorweiler 
H. E. Dow 



Department Editors 

"W. P. McCuLLA, College of Law E. N. Bywater, College of Homeopathy 

A. N. Brown, College of Pharmacy W. F. Bushnell, College of Medicine 

W. D. Weiler, College of Dentistry A. M. Currier, School of Engineering 




cTWIDDLETONIAN cTWAGAZINE BOARD 



Editor-in-Chief 
F. ROSENBLADT 



Faculty Editor 
Dr. Whiteis 



Senior Editor 
R. Moon 



Associate Editor 
C. W. Ellyson 



Alumni Editor 
Ur. Powers 



Business Manager 
J. M. YOUNG 



Clinical Editor 
Dk. Nervig 



Junior Editor 
H. Pease 



Sophomore Editor 
R. T. Van Metre 



Freshmen Editor 
O. Hawkinson 



We TRANSIT 



Published by the Engineering Society of 
the State University of Iowa 

Editors 

E. E. Carlson C. P. Page 

Associate Editors 

H. P. BuRGUM S, H. McCrory 

B. A. MOFFATT H. C. Danielson 



PHILOSOPHICAL CLUB 



Officers 



C. E. Skashore 

J. P. HUGGETT 



President 
Secretary 



oTVIembers 



Patrick, G. W. T. 
Williams, Mabel C. 
Brown, J. F. 
Graff, Charlotta 
Schaub, Li. F. 



Dorcas, H. C. 
George, R. D. 
Kemmerer, T. W. 
Fracker, G. C. 
Beaulieu, L,. V. 



Van Steenderen, F. C. L,. 



Seashore, C. F. 
Brown, Florence E. 
Kent, Grace H. 
Brown, Maud 
Huggett, J. P. 
Smith, A. G. 



Bolton, F. E. 
Stuart, H. W. 
Joy, Florence 
Giese, C. O. 
Ward, D. J. H. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 



B. F. Shambaugh 
F. E. BowoN 



President 
Secretary 



cTWembers 



MacLean, G. E. 
Loos, I. A. 
Wade, M. J. 
Plum, H. G. 
Rich, J. W. 
Fairbanks, Arthur 
Horack, Frank 



Currier, Amos N. 
Hayes, Samuel 
Shambaugh, B. F. 
Bolton, F. E. 
Connor, J. E. 
Ward, D. J. H. 
Shaffner, Margaret 



McClain, Emlin 
McConnell, J. J. 
Richards, H. S. 
Patterson, W. R. 
Seashore, C. E. 
Cady, G. L. 
Pierce, Paul S. 



Weld, Laenas G. 
Wilcox, W. C. 
Wilcox, E. A. 
Swisher, A. E. 
Gordon, H. E. 
Gregory, C. N. 



COLLEGIATE JUNIOR^ ROLL 



Henry G. Walker, Iowa City 

Irving- 
Polygon 

Dramatic Club, Treasurer 
Cercle Francaise 
Freshman Debate 
Sophomore Debate 
President Class '04 (3) 
Class Representative 
Junior Prom. Committee 
Wisconsin Final Debate 



Roy Harrison Bosley, 



Laura Iowa Lewis, 
Octave Thanet 



Malcom Allen Royal, 
Sergeant Co. C 



Adair 



Macedo7iia 



Des Moines 



Robert Henry Edgerton, Muscatine 

Sargeant Co. C 
Polj'gon, Secretary 



Charles Orin Briggs, Red Oak 

Irving Institute 
Football Team (1) (2) (3) 
Track Team (1) (2) (3) 
Vice-President Class (2) 
Quartermaster Sergeant 



IvELA R. Bi<AiNE, Council Bluffs 



Edwin Roy Jackson, Avoca 

Philomathian 

Die Germania, Treasurer 

Philomathian Freshman-Sophomore Debate 

'04 Track Team 

Sergeant, Co. D 

Editor in Chief, '04 Hawkeye 



Mayme Sporleder, Iowa City 

Hesperian 



Warren Herbert Lewis, Lohrville 

Zetagathian 
Sophomore Debate (2) 
Junior Debate (3) 
Daily lowan. Staff 




Jno. F. Kunz, 
ATA 

Irving Institute 
Freshman Debate 
Minnesota Preliminary Debate (2) 
Sophomore Cotillion Committee 
Athletic Ball Committee 
Class Representative (2) 
Athletic Union, Vice-President 
Business Manag-er, '04 Hawkeye 
Daily lowan Staff 



Wesley 



Lui^u Moui<TON, 

Erodelphian, Vice-President 
Literary Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



Maquoketa 



Abram Owen Thomas, 



fVilliamsburg 



Philomathian Society 

Philomathian Freshman-Sophomore Debate 
Illinois Preliminary Debate 



Maude E. Taylor, 

Professional Women's League 



Iowa City 



Ernest H. Gates, 
Engineering Society 



Sheldon 




Frank Dunn Kern, Reinbeck 

Zetagathian Society 
Dramatic Club 
Sergeant, Co. D 

Laboratory Assistant in Morphology 



Marie Lynch, 
KKT 

Erodelphian Society 
Dramatic Club 
Ivy Lane 
Die Germania 



Raymond George Cushing, 

Zetagathian Society 
Sergeant, Co. A 



Elizabeth Thompson, 
Octave Thanet Society 



Sioux City 



Exira 



Armstrong 



Harry Pitkin Burgum, 

Engineering Society 
Associate Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Associate Editor, Transit 
Class Athletic Manager (1) (2) (3) 
Sergeant, Co. C 



Oelwein- 



ChARI.es PI.UME SCHENCK, 



Burlington 



Irving Institute 
Track Team (1) (2) (3) 
Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3) 
Captain Basket Ball Team (2) 
Treasurer Debating League 
President Cross Country Club 
1st Sergeant, Co. D 



Rose Theresa Schaefers, Clermont 

Erodelphian 
Die Germania 



Will Fred Hellberg, Anamosa 



Irving Institute 
Sophomore Debate 
Minnesota Preliminary Debate 
Sergeant, Co. A 

Asst. Business Manager, '04 Hawkej'e 



Graduate Member Ivy Lane 
Sophomore Cotillion Committee 
Junior Prom. Comraitte 
1st Sergeant, Co. C 



Mabel V. Hoffman, 



DIuscatine 



Edward R. Johnston, 



Iowa City 



Bertha Evelin Alexander, Burlington 
nB4> 

Entered as Junior from Indiana University 



Ernest Buchanan Crane, Dexter 
ATA 

Engineering- Society 
Junior Prom. Committee (3) 
Civics Editor, "04 Hawkeye 



Alice Gilchrist Peters, Ottumwa 
Hesperian 



Chester Earl Moffiti , Fonda 

Philomathian Society, Treasurei 
Philomathian Freshman-Suhomore Debate 
Corporal, Co. C 



Martha Pattie, 



Storm Lake 



Carl V. Kent, 



Marshalltown 



Folyg'on, Treasurer 
Writers Club 
Scrubs (3) 

Lowden Mathematical Prize 
Literary Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Asst. in Physics Laboratory 
Sergeant, Co. A 



KivBMME SEERI.EY, Cedar Falls 

B. S. '02, I. S. N. S 



Arthur Burdell Melzner, Yankton, S. Dale. 

Asst. Art Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Scrubs, Captdin (3) 



Rai<ph Mather Fagan, Shelby 

Irving Institute 
Freshman Contest 
Polygon 

1st Sergeant, Co. D 



Anne DeSei,lem, 

Graduate Member Ivv Lane 



loiva City 



John Elton Savage, Hebron 
Philomathian 

Philomathian Freshman-Sophomore Debate 
'04 Track Team 
Track Team (2) 



Mary Makepeacb Morris, Atlantic 
KKT 

Graduate Member Ivy Lane 

Daily lowan Staff 

Associate Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



John Wii^kinson Cogswei,!., Cedar Rapids 
Sergeant, Co. A 



Iowa Madge Young, Iowa City 

AT 

Hesperian 
Dramatic Club 



Roger Joseph Meakim, 



Sergeant, Co. A 

Humorous Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



Burlington 



Edmund Haldman Spaulding, 



JVesf Field 



Scrubs (3) 



Marguerite Raguet, 



Davenport 



James Guest Berryhill, 



Des Moines 



Ben 

Irving- Institute, Treasurer 
Junior Prom. Committee 
Junior Debate 
Polyg-on 
Sergeant Major 



Mary Elizabeth Ballard, Iowa City 

Erodelphian Society 

Ass't. Art Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



Harry Douglas Willis, Iowa City 

Engineering- Society 

Sergeant, Co. A 

Junior Prom. Committee 



Albert Edward Cleakmak, 
Engineering Society 



Iowa City 



Cl<ARENCE AdELBERT NEWMAN, 



Edgewood 



Philomathian Socieiy 

Freshman-Sophomore Philomathian Debate 
Associate Editor, Daily lowan 
Assistant Literary Editor, Hawkeye '04 



Engineering Society, Vice-President 

Graduate, Ivy Lane 
Sophomore Cotillion Committee 
Freshman Banquet 



DanieIv Dietrich Schneider, Hinton 
M. Di., I. S. N. S. 

Entered as Junior from State Normal 
Die Germania 



Fannny Dunlap, Ofallon, Mo. 

Hesperian Society 



Charles Clarence Foster, 



Iowa City 



WiLHEivMiNA Hoffman, Ottumwa 



David Sewell Welch, Glenwood 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 



Helen Louise Brainerd, Iowa City 

Erodelphian 
Class Secretary (2) 



Rudolph Ernst Kleinsorge, Hollywood, Cal. 

Irving Institute 
Class Treasurer 
Sergeant, Co. C 
Alumni Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



Bertha Emily Kriechbaum, Burlington 
KKT 

Class Secretary (3) 
Erodelphian 



Herbert Winfield Brackney, 



Waskta 



Zetag-athian Society 
Sophomore Debate 
Class Treasurer (1) 



Daisy Peari, Blum, 



Rossville 



Octave Thanet Society, Vice-President 
Asst. Art Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



KH 

E^ng-ineering- Society 
Military Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Baseball Team (1) (2) 
Scrubs (3) 

Sophomore Cotillion Committee 
Junior Prom. Committee 
Sergeant, Co. C 



Prank Ephriam Chesi<EY, Iowa City 

Engineering Society 
Scrubs (1) (2) 
Sub. First Team (3) 
'04 Track Team 



PauJv DorweiIvER, West Bend 

Philomathian Society 
Iowa-Illinois Debate (3) 
Daily lowan Staff 
Corporal, Co. B 

B. Di., Highland Park Normal School 



Harvey Leroy Dye, 



Macedonia 



Warren Henry White, 



Philomathian 
Sergeant, Co. D 



Iowa City 



Fan Pai,mer Lii<i<y, Burlington 
KKT 

Erodelphian 

Asst. Art Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



Harry Morgan Ivins, Grundy Center 

Zetagathian 
Freshman Contest 
Undergraduate Assistant in Botany 
1st Lieut. Battery 



Florence Magowan, Tama 



Samuel Henry McCrory, Haywarden 

Philomathian Society' 
Secretarj' Philomathian (3) 
Vice-President Class (3) 
Engineering Society 
Associate Editor, Transit 
. Track Team (2) 
Sergeant, Co. B 
Class Track Captain (3) 



L,Eo Victor Beaulieu, 
Philosophical Club 



Ashton 



Maud Smith, West Liberty 

Hesperian 



Lyman D. Bedford, Hudson 

Zetagathian Society 
Dramatic Club 



Mae Bei,le Ai,i,strand, Missouri Valley 

63* 

Polygon 



Cash R. Cross, Iowa City 

Sergeant at Arms Class (3) 
1st Sergeant, Co. B 
Ass't Humorous Editor, '04 Hawkeye 



BURNAM A. MOFFATT, 



Marshalltown 



Engineering Society 
Associate Editor Transit 
Class President (2) 
Secretary of Athletic Union 
Sophomore Cotillion Committee (2) 
1st Sergeant, Co. A v-*-?^ 
Scrubs (3) ' — 
Winner Sophomore Competitive Drill 



Odin Roysten'.Davis, Eldora 



Irving Institute 
Junior Debate 
Sergeant, Co. B 
Track Team (2) 



Lou Cornelia Eanders, Webster City 

Octave Thanet Society 



Claude Alpheus Bartholow, ' Yale 

Philomathian Society 
Engineering Society 



Walter McDowell Ball, Iowa City 

<i>Ae 

Irving Institute 
Junior Prom. Committee 
Chief Bugler 
Class Treasurer (2) 




JUNIORS 



Officers 



H. G. Wai,ker 
S. H. McCrory . 
Bertha Kkiechbaum 
R. E. Kleinsorge 



Junior Prom. Committee 



Hellberfc, W. F., 
Berryhill, J, G., BOII 



Crane, E. B., ATA 
Willis, H. D., *K^' 



Ball, W. M., <l>Ae 
Edgerton, R. H., 



*YeU 

Who! Rah! Rah! 
Who! Rah! Roar! 
S. U. I. 
1904 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Dye, H. L., KS 
Walker, H. G. 



*First time published correctlj- 



SOPHOMORES 



Officers 



R. J. Olinger 
E. J. Barker 
Grace Gabriel 
H. C. Danielson 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Sophomore Cotillion Committee 

Finkbine, R. H., BGE Burnquist, B. B., K2 
Emmert, Max, Drake, Guy, 4>K* 

McAuliff, Leslie, SS Struble, I. I., ATA 
Olinger, R. J. 

Yell 

HuUibaloo, baloo, bali! 
Foremost Class— S. U. I. 
Record breakers — sakes alive! 
Iowa! Iowa! 1905! 




FRESHMEN 



Officers 

I. L. Burkheimer ....... President 

Miss Robinson ....... Vice-President 

Miss Swanson ....... Secretary 

Roy Champion Treasurer 



Freshman Banquet Committee 



Moore, Fred 
Padmore, Grace 
Showalter, Mary 



Tupper, E. W. 
Brainerd, H. H. 



Yell 

We are! We are! 
We're up to all the tricks! 
One nine, one nine. 
Nine naught six. 



GRADUATE CLUB 



Iv. p. SiEG . . . . . . . . President 

Chas. I. Lambert ....... Secretary 



cylctive cTWembers 



Hunt, Percival 


Albert, Henry 


Preston, Gertrude 


GraflF, Lulu 


Freeman, Mae 


Cady, Geo. L. 


Corlett, Jessie 


Allen, Nora 


Seymour, Libbie 


Burton, H. E. 


Briggs, Fletcher 


Hoover, Alden 


Bell, W. B. 


Krause, C. S. 


Kirby, J. F. 


Schaub, L. F. 


Giese, Chas. O. 


Kelley, Rita 


Polk, Mary E. 


Sherwood, Mrs. 


Briggs, S. D. 


Cook, R. A. 


Filer, P. S. 


Lorenz, Charlotte 


Quigley, Sarah 


Currier, A. M. 


Randall, F. H. 


Mehaffy, J. M. 


Boehm, W. M. 


Hollenbeck, H. S. 


Eddy, Helen M. 


Bailey, F. W. 


Lambert, Chas. I. 


Bowman, John G. 


Lees, J. H. 


Meyerholz, Chas. 


Holt, Harriette G. 


Chawner, Mary G. 


Sunier, Fanny A. 


lillyson, C. W. 


Seaver, F. J. 


Farrell, T. 


Saara, T. J. 


Blythe, E. E. 


Byrnes, R. L. 


Gonwick, Clara 


Smith, Mabel 


Clearman, Harriet 


Underwood, J. H. 


Brown, Florence 


Paine, Katherine 


Sieg, L. P. 







LAW3 



LAW JUNIOR^ ROLL 



F. J. Cole, Mason City 

<I>A4> 
Forum 

Forum-Hamtnond Debate, 1902 
President of Class (2) 



Henry Carl Nicholson, Lamoni 
ATA 

Forum-Hammond Debate (1) 
Department Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Forum 

B. S., '99, Graceland College 



Ross Boyd Haddock, Bedford 

Ben 



Roy Arthur Cook, Independence 

B. A., Iowa, '02 
Daily lowan Statf 



George Ritter Burnett, Iowa City 

Colonel of Cadets 
1st Lieutenant, U. S. A. 
Graduate West Point 
Hammond Law Senate 

•I'A* 



Dick Richardson L,ane, Davenport 

Ben 

Andover, '98 



ALBERT Elmer Irvine, Oelwein 
Forum 



Edwin Keech Brown, Iowa City 

*Ae 

Zetagathian Society 

Winner Northern Oratorical Contest 

Winner Home Oratorical Contest 

Wisconsin Debate 1902 

Pickard Extemp. Debate 1902 



Roy Earnest Bergman, Newton 



Earl Newell Steele, 
Philomathian Society 



Perry 



Herbert Mii,i,er Mercer, 
Forum 



Burlington 



Edward Hugh McCoy, Dumont 

Zetagathian Society, President 
Wisconsin Preliminary Debate 
Wisconsin Final Debate 



James Horace WilIvETT, Tama 

<i>Ae 

Ph. B., S. U. I. 

Treasurer Athletic Union. 



Wii,i,iam: Baii,ey Ridgeway, Winfield 

Hammond Law Senate, Vice-President 
Junior Law Debate 



James Leroy Meighen, Newell 
Forum 

Junior Law Debate 




Norman Seth Genung, 
Hammond Law Senate 



Richard Griswold Tobin, 
<J>K^ 

Graduate Ivy Lane 
Forum 



Floyd H. Kuhlemeier, 

ATA 
<i>A<i> 

Graduate Ivy Lane^ 



Arthur Adney Brown, 

Buena Vista CoUeg-e, '00 
Forum 



Ross Calhoun Gray, 
Hammond Law Senate 



Glenwood 



Ft. Dodge 



Burlington 



Storm Lake 



Rockwell City 



T. Ei<LSwoRTH Diamond, 



Irving- Institute 
Freshman Debate 
Minnesota Preliminary 



Oi^ange City 



Oliver L,onguevii.le, Dubuque 
4-Ae 



Wii<iviAM Earl Henick, Cherokee 

Lake Forest '98 
Wisconsin '02 
Wisconsin Crew '00 



A. C. Brink, Mt. Vernon 

Cornell College '03 
Forum 

Northwestern Preliminary Debate 



J. F. KiRBY, Marengo- 

Ph. B., 1903 

Philomathian Society 

Hammond Law Senate 

South Dakota Preliminary Debate 




Henry Clyde Ochiltree, 
Forum 

Football Team 1902 



Morning Sun 



Francis Albert Healb, Cresco 
B. A., Cornell Co'lege 

Forum 

Northwestern Preliminary Debate 
Won State Oratorical Contest 1900 



A. E. Miller, Denison 
Hammond Law Senate 



OFFICERS OF THE LAWS 



SENIOR CLASS 



Richard L. Bordner 
Frank W. Crockett 
Carrie Grosenbaugh 
William H. Pomeroy 
Hunter Bros. 
J. T. Medin 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Serg-eant-at- Arms 
Delegate to President 



junior class 

Franklin J. Cole . President 

EinvARD J. Shannahan Vice-President 
John T. Vaughn . Secretary 

<tUY p. Linville . . Treasurer 

Floyd H. Kuhlemeier Del. to President 



freshman class 

N. W. Jones . . President 

U. G. Hayuen Secretary and Treasurer 
H. Mulock . Serg-eant-at-Arms 

F. FoRTNER . Delegate to President 



DENTAL JUNIORj) ROLL 



John Vos, Orange City 

Base Ball Team 1902 
Orange City High School 



Guy GARFIEI.D GoldThwaite, Sigourriey 
Sigourney High School 



John Frederic Barrett, Dunlap 
Dunlap High School 



Eari, Addington, Des Moities- 

Capitol Park High School 



Mll,0 "WlI<I<IAM MUNGER, 

Elkader High School 



Elkader- 



DoRANCB Timothy Love, 
Manson High School 



Manson 



EJarl Van Zile Cutler, Osage 

Osage High School '99 
Cedar Valley Seminary '00 



Herbert Garfield Shumway, Newell 
Newell High School 



Emerson Godfrey Fitzgerald, Cedar Rapids 
Cedar Rapids High School 



William Francis Humphrey, Monona 
Breckenridge's School, Decorah 



Roy McCulla. 

Sutherland High School 



Sutherland 



Frederick William Frahm, Eldora 
Reinbeck Hierh School 



Henry C. Pelton, Des Moines 

East Des Moines High School 



Reginald Makesh, Iowa City 

Iowa City High School 



Eari, H. Westenhaver, loiua City 

South English High School 



o 

Q 



William Henry Story, 
Indianola High School 



India7iola 



Frank Enos Tinker, 

Strawberry Point High School 



Osborne 



Arthur C. Wyant, 
Iowa State Normal School 1900 



Sigcurney 



O 



Fay Leslie Huff, 

Vice-President Class (1) 
Maquoketa High School 



Iowa City 



EJdwin Scott Taylor, 
Tillford Academy 



Urban a 




Madison Curtis Harris, Eugene, Oregon 
A. B. University of Oreg-on '98 



Catherine M. Miller, 



Yankto7i, S. Dak. 



Professional Women's League, Treasurer 
Class Secretary 

Lakewood, S. Dak., High School 



James Newton Irwin, 
Medeapolis High School 



James Kennedy, 
Newton High School 



John Joseph Burns, 

Base Ball Team (1) 
Volga City High School 



Fairfield 



Albany, III. 



Volga City 



WesIvEy D. Wii^BR, Cedar Falls 

Class President 

Department Editor '04 Hawkeye 
Daily lowan Staff 
M. D., I. S. N. S 



Everett Bidwei^L, Sutherland 
Sutherland High School 



Robert Ivan Shontz, Correctionville 
Correctionville High School 



Frederick Wai^ter Rugh, Cedar Rapids 

Class President ( 1) 

Cedar Rapids High School 



Charles Joseph KuIvP, Muscatine 
Muscatine High School 



George Raymond Magrudee, River Junction 
Iowa City Academy '01 



Alvia L,ee Duncan, Iowa City 

Columbus Junction Hig-h School 



Ray Alfonso Watros, Cresca 
Cresco High School 



George Paul McKibbon, Mt. Pleasant 

ATA 

Mt. Pleasant High School 



Homer Reese McVey, 
Penn College 



Iowa City 



Ai<VERNUS H. Cole, Grundy Center 

Grundy Center High School 



Earl G. Thompson, Cedar Falls 

Iowa State Normal School 



Leroy Cliftain HemsworTh, Cedar Falls 
Iowa State Normal School 



Benjamin H. Erb, Grundy Center 

Hi'* 

Grundy Center High School 



MiLO Francis Fear, 
Sigourney High School 



Sigourney 



Ai<bb;rt Jay Brock, 



Iowa City 



Basket Ball Team (1) (2) 
Iowa City High School 



Frank Vaci.av Hasek, 



Cedar Rapids 



Cedar Rapids High School 
Vice-President Class (2) 



Lyman Wallace Woodruff, Corredionville 

Correctionville High School 
Iowa State College 



Walter Scott McIntosh, Atalissa 

Dent Base Ball Team 
Iowa City Academy '00 



William Ray Starbuck, Bricclyn 
Tifford Academy, Vinton 



Ralph Otis McConnaughey, Benzona, Mich. 

West Chester High School 
Class Treasurer (2) 



William Georgk Moss, Greene 
Greene High School 



George Henry Nies, Marble Rock 

Marble Rock High School 



Charles Edward Gardner. Grundy Center 
Eldora High School 



DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS 



SENIORS 



Oscar Ha.ri<ey Gai.i,agher 
Edgar Bailey . 
Irving Gardner Ckowbi<I/ 
WiivLiAM Kirk Engi^ish 

Wesley David Wiler 
Frank Vaclav Hasek 
Catherine Miller 
Ralph Otis McConnaughey 

R. E. Clarke 
R. V. Mills 
Frank L. Dixon 
A. W. Murphy . 



JUNIORS 



FRESHMEN 



President 
ice-President 
Secretary- 
Treasurer 

President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 

President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 




cTWEDICAL JUNIOR^) ROLL 



Gkorge E. Hearst, 
Iowa State Normal 



Cedar Falls 



Jesse b. Naftzger, 
<I>R2 

West LibertyJHighjSchool 



West Liberty 



Frank Carl Sauerbry, Strawberry Point 
Strawberry Point High School 



Clare C. Baldwin, 
□ Parsons College 



New Sharon 



John Cloyd Souders, 



Middletonian 

Rock Island High School 



Rock Island, III, 



Roy R. KuiP, Davenport 

*R2 
ATA 

Davenport High School 



Fritz Rosenbladt, Bayard 
Middletonian 

Editor-in-Chief Middletonian Magazine 
Philomathian 

Guthrie County High School 



L,ii,Y Arnett, Erie, III. 

Northwestern 



John E. Dunn, East Orange, N. J. 

Bedford Road School 



William Harvey Martindale, Dayton 
Webster City High School 




Don Leroy Talcott, 
Middletonian 

Vice-President Middletonian 
Denison Normal 



Perle C. Irwin, 

Kossuth Normal Academy 



Agnes Safi<ey, 

Middletonian 
Class Secretary (3) 
B. S., Iowa 
Tipton High School 



Frank Leslie Siberts, 

Football Team (1) (2) (3) 
Iowa Wesleyan 



Fred W. Boots, 
Middletonian 

Guthrie County High School 



Avion 



Fairfield 



Tipton 



Mi. Pleasant 



Linden 



Pkte;r H. Schroeder, Traer 

ATA 
<1>R2 

Davenport High School 



Frank Foulk, Waterloo 

Middletonian 
Football Team (3) 
Waterloo High School 
Des Moines College 
Iowa State Normal 



Frank C. Carle, Urbana 

Middletonian 
Iowa State Normal 



Edward Harrison Crane, Battle Creek 

Middletonian 
Class President (2) 
Iowa State Normal 



Roy W. Ai,i,en, Marshalltown 
Marshalltown High School 



Stuart Daniel Bkiggs, Los Gatos, CaL 

Dept. Editor, '04 Hawkeye 

A. B., A. M., Leland Stanford University 

4>K* Beta Chapter of California 



Howard E. Bowman, Wyoming- 

Middletonian 
Maquoketa High School 



Florence Emily Brown, Marengo 
Sigourney High School 



Harry Jacob Jones, Wellman 
Welltnan High School 



Richard F. Shahan, 



Middletonian 
Drake University 



Avery 




John B. Sherborn 

Middletonian 
Western College 



Peter, John McDermott, 

Middletonian 

St. Patrick School 

Iowa City Commercial College 



Chari,ES S. KrauSE, 

Middletonian 
B. S., Iowa '02 
Scholar in Pathology 



Chari<es Adam Reinemund, 
Wartburg College 



Conrad 



Edward Duncan Middi^eton, Davenport 
ATA 

Davenport High School 



Iowa City 



Garwin 



Muscatine 



Edwards Ei.i<sworth Blythe, Williamsburg' 

Middletooian 
Philomathian Society 
Grinnell Debate 1900 
Ph. B., Iowa 

Demonstrator in Histology and Embryology 



Gborge Harry Coui<Thard Missouri Valley 

Football Team (1) (2) (3) 
Captain Football Team '03 
Woodbine Normal 



Cass Thomas Houser, 
Urbana Shader Academy 



Center Point 



EuDKLL Thomas Crane, 
Iowa State Normal 



Bailie Creek 



Charles Henry Swift, 

Class President (3) 
Track Team (2) 
Football Team (3) 
Ida Grove High School 



Lodge Pole, Neb, 



Karl August Danei<i., Rock Island, IIL 



Class Treasurer 

B. A., Augustana College 1900 



Archie ■'IvORAiNE Day, Mt. Pleasant 

Iowa Wesleyan College 



Richard Clyde Sebern, Lake City 

<J>RS 

Lake City High School 



John Carl Teufel, Moscom 
L Wilton High School 



Cora Huldah Smeltzer, 



Professional Women's League 
Class Secretary (2) 
Washington Academy 



Washington 




George F. Schug, Si i awberry Point 

Strawberry Point High Srhonl 



cTWEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS 



SENIORS 



Roy Moon 
R. S. Porter 
Taranna Grothaus 
T. Murphy 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



C. H. Swift . 
C. L. Smith 
Agnes I. Safi^ey 
K. A. Danell 



juniors 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
. Treasurer 



sophomores 



T, L. Long . 
T. A. King, Jr. 

E. E. Krider 

F. L,. Blair 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Ralph L,. Byrnes 
H. W. Bateman 
Mrs. Cora Negus 
C. D. Wiluams 



FRESHMEN 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



HOMEOP. JUNIORj, ROLL 



Robert Andrew Jacobson, Lake View 

Vice-President Hahnemanian Society 
Lincoln, Neb., High School 



Frank Adrian, Sigourney 

Hahnemanian Society 
Iowa State Colleg-e 



Frank EJnos tiuMESTON, Union 

Hahnemanian Society 
Union High School 



Lynne Birdsall Greene, Reinbeclc 

Treasurer Hahnemanian Society 
Art Editor, '04 Hawkeye 
Reinbeck High School 



Fred Richard Lintleman, Lake City 



Secretary Hahnemanian Society 
Lake City High School 



HOMEOPATHIC CLASS OFFICERS 



M. E. Kemp 
E. A. Huff 
Roy Owen 



D. K. Bond . 

F. Adrian 

R. A. Jacobson 



E. L. Kaufman 

P. G. iNGERSOLt 
C. G. CI.ARK . 



E. Alden 
L. A. RoYAi, 
E. Kingsbury 
Chas. Ihle 



seniors 



juniors 



SOPHOMORES 



FRESHMEN 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 

President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 

President 
Vice-President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



PHARMACY JUNIOFo ROLL 



Laurkn Roy Henderson, Moscow 

E. L. B. Club 
Wilton CoUeg-e 



Charlotte Andria Heide, Durand, III. 

Durand Hig-h School 



Edward Spangler Rose, Vinton 

E. E. B. Club, Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer of Class (1) 
Tilford Academy 



Clara Marie Corlett, Iowa City 

Secretary-Treasurer, E. L. B. Club 
Iowa City Academy 



James Stewart Newell, Eldora 

E. L. B. Club 
Class President 

Department Editor '04 Hawkeye 
Iowa College 




PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS 



SENIORS 

W. F. Webbles ....... President 

A. N. Brown ....... Vice-President 

Grace Collins ..... Secretary and Treasurer 

S. R. Nixon ...... Serg-eant-at-Arms 



juniors 

J. S. Newell ....... President 

Charlotte Heide ...... Vice-President 

E. S. Rose ...... Secretary and Treasurer 




Officers 



Katherine Martin 
Geo. p. West 



FAI<I< TERM 



President 
Secretary 



Leii<a Kemmerer 
RoBT. H. Edgerton 



WINTER TERM 



President 
Secretary 



^Members 



Anderson, R. M. 
Switzer, Katherine 
Barrett, Ned 
Martin, Katherine 
Miller, S. 



Filer, P. S. 
Jacobs, Sada 
Reherd, Mary L. 



Kemmerer, Leila 
McAuliff, h. 
Elliott, Ethel 



Haldeman, Virginia Odell, Florence 
Wiley, Stella Quigley, Marjorie 



Strange, Johanna 
Edgerton, R. H. 
Hadley, H. E. 
Wyland, B. 
Kent, C. V. 





Ofificers 



Chari<es Foster 
Florence Foster 
Nei,i,ie Chase 



SPRING TERM 1902 



President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



Isaac Struble 
Olive Chase 
Margery Hartsock 



fall term 1902 



President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



Daniel Steck 
Grace Padmore 
Mae Rex 



WINTER TERM 1903 



President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



oTWembers 

SOPHOMORES 

Chase, Olive Steck, Daniel Rex, Mae Struble, Isaac 

Preston, I^dith Hartsock, Margery Stockdale, Naomi Lynch, Marie 

Chase, Nellie 



Padmore, Grace 
Cooper, Fred 



FRESHMEN 

Cohoon, Brock Middleton, William 

Weinrich, August Brainerd, Howard 



Burge, Edith 
Remley, Alice 





'lie Wae()fc ^wt ^l^ifi^:' 



Officers 

SPRING TERM 1902 
F. H. LUHMAN ..... 
SiGNY VebI<EN ..... 

FALI, TERM 1902 

C. T. Kemmerkr . . . . . 

Urpha Smith — Signy Veblen 

winter term 1903 
Signy Vebi^en ..... 
R. F. Drewry — Edna Boernek 



President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 

President 
Secretary 



Dalton, Ula 
Kemmerer, C. T. 



Hermann, Cornelia 



Boerner, Edna 
Veblen, Signey 



cTWembers 

SENIORS 

Harris, F. E. Murphy, Genevieve Drewry, R. F. 

Kelley, R. E. Pratt, Mrs. H. M. Pratt, H. M. 

JUNIORS 

Jackson, E. R. Kahler, W. E. Schaefers, Rose 

SOPHOMORES 

Drake, G. A. Gregory, H. W. Veblen, Gertrude 



Hemmer, E. J. 



FRESHMEN 

Jamison, Jeanette Showalter, Mary 



Swaine, R. T. 



Officers 



V. Stekansson ....... President 

SiGNY Veblen ........ Secretary 

Prof. G. T. Flom ....... Treasurer 



cTVIembers 



Anderson, H. E. 
Burk, F. O. 
Bergeson, R. E. 
Danell, E. A. 
Hadley, H. E. 
Hagen, Mrs. 
Hexom, J. T. 
Valborg, Kastman 
Lorenz, Charlotte 
Ostling, C. 
Seashore, Dr. C. E. 
Smith, Mathilda 
Stromsten, F. A. 
Veblen, Agnes 
Veblen, Signy 



Anderson, R. M. 
Bierring, Dr. W. L*. 
Carlson, E. E. 
Flom, Prof. G. T. 
Hagen, Dr. S. N. 
Hanson, C. H. 
Johnson, J. E. 
Kruse, R. J. 
Medin, J. T. 
Rosenbladt, F. 
Seashore, Mrs. 
Stefansson, V. 
Veblen, Prof. A. A. 
Veblen, Gertrude 




10 



COMMANDANT AND STAFF 




Colonel George Ritter Burnett . . . Commandant 

Major R, M. Anderson .... Assistant Commandant 

COMMISSIONED STAFF 

Major A. A. Knipe . . . Physical Director and Surgeon 

Major H. E. Hadley .... Inspector Rifle Practice 

CapT. J. F. KiRBY .... Quartermaster and Armorer 

First Lieutenant A. K. Hess ..... Adjutant 
First Lieutenant I. L. Reid . . . Commissary Officer 

First Lieutenant W. L. Baughn . . . Ordnance Officer 

non-commissioned staff 

J. G. Berryhill ...... Sergeant Major 

C. O. Briggs ..... Quartermaster Sergeant 



BATTALION ORGANIZATION 



CAPTAIN 

Francis Nugent 

Moffatt, B. A. 
Willis, H. D. 

Allen, B. S. 
Randall, R. 



CAPTAIN 

M. R. Charlton 



Cross, C. R. 
McCrory, S. H. 

O'Connell, J. F. 
Danielson, H. C. 



captain 
H. E. Spangler 



Hellberg, W. F. 
Edg-erton, R. H. 

Emmert, M. W. 
Moffit, C. E. 



captain 
H. C. Watson 



Schenck, C. P. 
White, W. H. 

Barrett, E. E. 
Fitz, D. J. 



captain 
J. A. Matson 



Companj^ clA 

FIRST I<IEUTENANT 

R. D. Krebs 

SERGEANTS 

Johnston, E. R. Cogswell, J. W. 

Kent, C. V. Cushing-, R. G. 

CORPORALS 

Phelps, H. H. Bois, H. E. 

Champion, R, McAuliff, E. 

Companj^ B 

FIRST LIEUTENANT 

J. W. Fish 

SERGEANTS 

Coffin, F. Li. Davis, O. R. 

CORPORALS 

Gordon, A. C. Wright, A. C. 

Dorweiler, P. 

Company C 

FIRST LIEUTENANT 

H. G. McClain 

SERGEANTS 

Burgum, H. P. Dye, H, L. 

CORPORALS 

Drake, G. A. Steck, D. F. 

Neander, V. T. Anderson, H. C. 

Company D 

FIRST LIEUTENANT 

J. G. Walsh 

SERGEANTS 

Kern, F. D. Jackson, E. R. 

Barker, E. J. 

CORPORALS 

Finkbine, R. H. Phelps, H. E. 

West, G. P. 

oArtillery 

FIRST LIEUTENANT SECOND LIEUTENANT 

H. M. IviNS H. W. Brackney 



SECOND LIEUTENANT 

C. A. Dykstra 
Welch, H. S. 



Beatty, F. S. 



SECOND LIEUTENANT 

H. M. Pratt 



Meakim, R. J. 
Snedicor, F. E. 



SECOND LIEUTENANT" 

C. H. Edmundson 



Royal, M. A. 
Young, H. E. 



SECOND LIEUTENANT 
C. T. KEMMERER- 



Kleinsorge, R. E. 
Davies, R. G. 



FIRST SERGEANT 

W. H. Eewis 



Bryson, H. E. 



GUNNERS 



Marick, M. C. 



UNIVERSITY OF IOWA c^VlILITARY BAND 



Officers 

O. A. KuCK ...... Director and Captain 

W. L. Baughn ....... Drum Major 



Delevan, G. E., Jr. 
Bordner, R. L. 
Luce, F. L. 



Cox, C. V. 
Burkheimer, I. L. 



Van Der Steefr, G. IT. 
Woodruff, L. W. 
Kahler, W. E. 



cTWembers 

CORNETS 

Crane, E. B. 
Goodwin J. E. 

BAKITONES 
TROMBONES 

Dixon, F. L. 

CI^AKINETS 

Murphy, C. A. 

PICCOLO 
Eberhardt, F. E. 



Molesbury, F. R. 
Crossan, J. W. 
Huff, F. E. 



Dickson, C. F. 



Klise, H. E. 



Messenger, F. H. 
Biebesheimer, G. A. 
Frahm, F. W. 



Love, J. T. 



Moore, F. 



BASSHS 



Dietrich, 1.. S. 



Wallace, A. C. 



Kunz, J. F. 
Vaughan, J. T. 
Yoder, R. W. 



ALTOS 



Bear, A. N. 
Burgeson, H. A. 
Houser, C. T. 



Hobby, W. R. 



DKUMS 



Sims, G. F. 



COMPETITIVE DRILL 



cTWAY, 1902 
JUDGES 

Major E. E. Lambert, Newton, Iowa Captain R. P. Howell, Iowa City, Iowa 
Captain E. D. Middleton, Davenport, Iowa 

Junior medal, won by J. W. Fish, Co. B 

Sophomore medal, won by B. A. Moffatt, Co. A 

Freshmaa medal, won by M. W. EmmerT, Co. C. 
Battery medal, won by R. M. Anderson 

Marksman medal, won by H. E. Hadley, Battery 



COMPANY DRILL 



Coast Sword 

TO BE WORN BY CAPTAIN OF BEST DRILLED COMPANY 



Won by Co. D 
Captain Fred Emery 



Second, Co. A 
Captain Lin Butler 



COLORS 
Pink and Light Blue 



BETA THETA PI 

Founded 1839 

cAlpha Beta Chapter 

Established 1866 



FLOWER 

Red Rose 



Remley, Milton 
Coast, W. O. 
Remley, George 



Fratres in Urbe 

Rich, Joseph W. 
Reno, M. Culbertson 



Cox, Arthur 
Coast, Preston C. 



McClain, Emlin 
Peck, Raymond E. 



Fratres in Facultate 

Morrow, Henry, Jr. Wilson, Charles B. 



Fratres in Universitate 



Sweney, M. C. 
Taylor, L. W. 
Currier, A. M. 



COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 

Berryhill, J. G., Jr. 
McClain, H. G. 
Elbert, H. H. 



Read, R. L. 
Finkbine, R. H. 
FuUerton, R. P. 



Crum, W. E., Jr. 
Alford, L,ore 
Badgerow, H. G. 



COLLEGE OF LAW 
Lane, I). R. 
McClain, Donald 
Lynch, J. D. 



Badgerow, R. J. 
Haddock, R. B. 



COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 
Brown, H. W. 



PHI KAPPA PSI 

Founded at Jefferson College, Pa., 1852 

Iowa o^lpha Chapter 

Established 1867 

4# 



CONORS 

Pink and Lavender 



FLOWER 

Pink Rose 



Fratres in Urbe 



Johnson, Rev. Dana C. 

Swisher, Hon. Abratn E. Davis, Walter M. 
Braynerd, O. H. 



Clinton, Rev. DeWitt Swisher, Hon. Lovell 

Swisher, Dr. Arthur E. 



Fratres in Facultate 
Decker, Dr. Edwin G. Person, Merton E. 



Hess, Adam K. 
Willis, H. D. 



Kenyon, E. D. 
Law, W. R. 
Drake, F. C. 
Mulock, E. H. 

Mason, Roy E. 



Fratres in Universitate 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 



COLLEGE OF L^W 



COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 
COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 

Kulp, Chas. 



Foster, Charles C. 
Drake, Guy A. 



Heald, F. A. 
Ochiltree, H. C. 
Tobin, R. G. 



Thornburg, W. V. 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

Joder, Earl B. 



DELTA TAU DELTA 



Omicron Chapter 

Installed 1880 



COLORS 

Purple, White and Gold 



FLOWER 

Pansy 



Frater in Regentibus 
Pickett, C. E. 

Fratres in Facultate 
Macbride, Prof. T. H. Clark, Dr. J. F. 



Burton, Charles H. 
Wilson, Edwin B. 



Fratres in Urbe 

Carson, Henry Hayes 
Carson, Frank B. 



Fairall, Samuel W. 
McChesney, William J. 



Clapp, A. C. 
Boyson, T. H. 
Seerley, Clem C. 
Weinrich, A. F. 



Kuhlemeier, H. F. 



"Whitaker, J. E. 
Kulp, Ray R. 



Williams, S. C. 



Fratres in Universitate 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 

Crane, E. B. 
Cooper, F. R. 
Severin, Carl F. 
Boies, H. E. 

COLLEGE OF LAW 
Skinner, B. S. 

COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 

Fairall, H. S., Jr, 
Middleton, E. D. 

COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 
Beckman, F. S. 



Struble, I. I. 
Kunz, J. F. 
Miller, Stanley 



Nicholson, H. C. 

Wessel, P. H. 
Schroeder, P. H. 

McKibbon, G. P. 



SIGMA CHI 

Founded at Miami University in 1855 



cAlpha Eta Chapter 
E^stdblished March 2, 1882 



COLORS FLOWER 

Blue and Gold White Rose 



Fratres in Urbe 
Moore, Bruce 



Fratres in Facultate 

Bush, Stephen H. Ansley, Prof. C. F. 

Lochridge, Harvey H. Hunt, Percival 

Bowman, John G. 



Fratres in 

Baug-hn, Wilmot S. 
Edgerton, Robert H. 
McAulifF, Leslie 
MacMinn, G. Rupert 
Asthalter, Harry C. 



Universitate 

Filer, Paul S. 
West, George P. 
Ross, Carl W. 
lUick, John Theron 



PHI DELTA THETA 

Founded at Miami University 1848 

Iowa Beta Chapter 

Established 1882 

COLORS 

Arg-ent and Azure 

Frater in Regentibus 
Allen, Joseph H, 

Fratres in Facultate 

Weld, Laenas G. Calvin, Samuel 

Smith, Arthur G. Magowan, Charles S. 

Hosford, William S. Stuart, Henry W. 

Fratres in Urbe 

Townsend, Egbert R. Dayton, Charles H. 

Moray L,. Eby 

Fratres in Universitate 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 

Hagler, Elisha M. Hubers, Henry W. 

Ball, Walter M. McKee, L,. R. 

COLLEGE OP LAW 

Ball, George W. Huttenlocher, Forrest Longueville, Oliver 

Kendrick, W. R. C. Oakes, William T. Willett, James H. 

Brown, Edwin K. Oelkers, L. C. 

COLLEGE OK MEDICINE 

Brown, Joseph W. Morton, William 

. COLLEGE OE HOMEOPATHY 

L/oizeaux, C. Edward 



COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 

Hunger, Frank E. Pelton, Henry C. 

Dixon, Frank E. Clarke, Robert L. 



SIGMA NU 

Founded V. M. I. 1869 



We Beta cT^lu Chapter 

Established 1893 



COLORS 

White, Black and Gold 



Fratres in Facultate 

Bierring, W. L. Dean, L. W. 

Whiteis, "W. R. Grimes, Eli 

Burnett, Col. Geo. R. 

Fratres in Universitate 

COI<I<EGB OF LIBERAI. ARTS 

Spangler, H. E- Watson, H. C. Hellberg-, W. F. 

West, C. B. Keck, W. T. O'Connell, J. F. 

Steck, D. F. Emmert, M. W. Lister, C. E. 

Fay, W. W. Cohoon, B. E. Moon, H. L. 



Cox, C. V. 
Waterman, W. T. 
Gillespie, J. L. 
Mosher, O., Jr. 
Burnett, Col. G. R. 



COLLEGE OF LAW 



Bannister, R. J. 
Crockett, F. W. 
Byers, F. C. 
McNett, Walter 



COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 

Hetzel, C. C. 



COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 

Eberhart, F. V. Hinsdale, H. V. 



PHI DELTA PHI 

Founded 1869 



cTWcClain Chapter 

Established 1893 



Officers 



RoBT. J. Bannister 
H. E. Hadley 

Z. R. GURI<EY 

E. J. Van Ness 
Francis N. Hea^d 
J. Li. Gillespie 



Consul 
Pro-Consul 
Scriptor 
Tribune 
Historian 
Gladiator 



cy4.ctive cTWembers 



Cox, C. V. 
Tour gee, J. B. 
Brackett, Merritt 
McClain, Donald 
Heald, Francis A. 
Gillespie, J. L. 
Burnett, George R. 
Cole, Frank C. 



Crockett, F. W. 
Bannister, Robt. J. 
Kuhlemeier, H. F. 
Van Ness, E. J. 
Mack, Guy E. 
Linville, Guy P. 
Kenyon, Earl D. 



Hadley, H. E. 
Burrus, James H. 
Gurley, Z. R. 
McCulla, Walter P. 
Hull, Elmer C. 
Longueville, Oliver 
Waterman, W. T. 



Honorary cTWembers in Faculty 

Gregory, Charles N. McClain, Emlin 

Richards, Harry S. Deemer, Horace E. 

Hayes, Samuel Wilcox, Elmer A. 

Wade, Martin J. 



XI PSI PHI (Dental) 

Founded 1889 



Epsilon Chapter 

Established 1893 

COLORS 

Lavender and Cream 
Officers 

Chester Fordyce 
H. F. Lange 
A. H. C01.E . 
W. S. Smith 
L,. W. Woodruff 

cTWembers in City" 
Swisher, A. R. 



President 

Vice-President and Treasurer 
Secretary 
Censor 
Quarterly Fditor 



cTWembers in Faculty 



Hosford, W. S. 
Brady, W. J. 
Jeffers, W. J. 



Breene. F. T. 
Starbuck, W. A. 



Rog-ers, E. A. 
Morrow, Harry, Jr. 



Hiett, W. M. 
Clark, F. C. 
Cole, A. H. 
Starbuck, W. R. 
Howe, George 



^Members in University 

Fordyce, Chester FUis, G. C. 

Smith, W. S. Lange, H. F. 

Kulp, C. J. Soukup, J. E. 

Duncan, A. L. Erb, B. H. 

Woodruff, L. W. Shontz, R. I. 



Honorary cTWembers 



J. T. Abbott, Manchester 

E. L. Brooks, Vinton 

A. O. Hunt, Omaha, Neb, 

F. P. Webber, Cherokee 

K. M. Fullerton, Cedar Falls 



Geo. W. Miller, Des Moines 
T. S. James, Fairfield 
J. S. Kulp, Muscatine 
C. L. Searles, Dubuque 



PHI RHO SIGMA 



cTWu Chapter 

Installed 1902 



COLORS 

Scarlet and Gold 



Faculty cTWembers 
Burge, Dr. A. J. Albert, Dr. H. 



Whitaker, E. J. 
Chamberlain, B. H. 
Meyers, J. E. 
Lambert, C. I. 



cTWembers 

SENIORS 



Bushnell, W. F. 
Hetzel, C. C. 
Fairall, H. S. 



JUNIORS 



Kulp, R. R. 
Schroeder, P. H. 
Sebern, R. C. 

Bailey, F. W. 
Cline, C. M. 



SOPHOMORES 



Middleton, E. D. 
Coulthard, G. H. 
Naftzger, J. B. 

Hoffman, P. M. 
Duncan, J. F. 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Founded 1867 



Beta Rho Chapter 

Established 1902 



COIvORS 

Crimson, White and Emerald Green 



KI<OWRR 

Lily of the Valley 



Fratres in Urbe 
McDonald, I. W. Lee, A. C. 



Fratres in Facultate 

Sloane, Samuel 



Dye, H. L. 
Burnquist, B. B. 
Nug-ent, F. 



Fratres in Universitate 

COI,I,EGE OF I.IBERAI, ARTS 



Lahman, R. C. 
Hagler, G. R. 
Murphy, C. A. 



coli<b;ge of law 



O'Brien, R. J. 
Swigart, W. C. 
Arthur, F. C. 
Smith, T. C. 



Herrick, W. K. 
McKenzie, J. A. 
Cox, Guy 



COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 



DuBois, W. Lyman 
Burroughs, Paul 



Shipfer, Lloyd 
Bowen, J. 



PI BETA PHI 

Founded 1867 



We Iowa Zeta Chapter 

Established 1882 



CONORS 

"Wine and Silver Blue 



FI,OWKR 

Carnation (Red) 



Sorores in Urbe 



Shambaugh, Mrs. 
Swisher, Mrs. 
Donnell, Mrs. 
L/Oug-hridg-e, Sarah 
Allin, Norra 
Graff, Luln 
Haddock, Mrs. 



Ball, Mrs. 
Dayton, Mrs. 
Sensebaugh, Dora 
Troth, Mira 
Foster, Mabel 
Rundell, Mabel 



Soror in Facultate 

Quaintance, Bertha 



Sorores in Universitate 

SBNIORS 



Dakin, Amy Dorothy, 
Kem merer, Leila 



Kemmerer, Sara Dorcas 
Gardner, Frances Maud 



JUNIORS 



Alexander, Bertha Fvelyn 
Allstrand, Mae Belle 



Smith, Alta Grace 



Gabriel, Grace Ethel 



Block, Mattie 
Stockdale, Vern 
Jacobs, Sada 



SOPHOMORES 



FRBSHMEN 



Boerner, Edna Eouise 



Stockdale, Nonie Ellen 
Remley, Agnes 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 

Founded at Monmouth, 111., 1870 



Beta Zeta Chapter 
Established in 1867 



COI<ORS 

L,ig-ht and Dark Blue 



EJverts, Mary 



McChesney, Mrs. Wm. 
Sawyer, Mrs. D. F. 
Barrett, Mary 
Close, Mrs. Leroy 
Currier, Helen Noyes 
Huchinson, Ada 
Close, Katherine 



Sorores in Facultate 



Sorores in Urbe 

Caeson, Mrs. Frank 
Moore, Sophia 
Hess, Sadie Murray 
Cannon, Mrs. W. D. 
Paine, Mary 
Hess, Marguerite 
Barrett, Anna 



FtOWER 
Fleur de Lis 

Ankeney, Alice 



Rockwood, Mrs. Elbert W. 
Close, Anna S. 
Wilson, Mrs. Edwin B. 
Chase, Alice Bradstreet 
Morduff, Caroline 
TuUoss, Carolyn 



Sorores in Universitate 
Budington, Margaret, (affiliated) 

POST GRADUATE 

Kingsbury, Mary Cleveland 



Padmore, Julia 
Macbride, Jean 
Whiting, Gladys 

Lilly, Fan Parmer 
Swire, Ethelind 
Morris, Mary Makepeace 



Clapp, Alice 
Rex, Mae 



Remley, Alice 
Padmore, Grace 



SENIORS 



JUNIORS 



SOPHOMORES 



FRESHMEN 



Hayes, Eleanor 
Morton, Helen 



Kriechbaum, Bertha 
Lynch, Marie 



Strange, Joanna 
Smith, Adelaide 



12 



SPECIAI< 
Hayes, Katherine 



DELTA GAMMA 

Founded at the University of Mississippi, 1872 

Tau Chapter 

Established 1886 



COLORS 

Pink, Blue and Bronze 



FLOWER 
Cream Colored Rose 



Honorary cT^embers 
Weld, Mrs. L. G. Hayes, Mrs. Samuel 



Sorores in Urbe 



Teeters, Mrs. Wilbur 
Richards, Mrs. Harry S. 
Swisher, Mabel 
Willis, Faith 
Biggs, Mrs. 
Willis, Bertha 
Swisher, Esther 



Sturm, Mrs. Frederic B. 
Hess, Katherine 
Ashley, Clementine 
Cooper, Mrs. 
Morrison, Cora 
Felkner, Ida 
Felkner, Wilma 



Elliott, Ethel 
Roach, Lena 

Young, Madge 



Sorores in Facultate 

Holt, Harriet 

Sorores in Universitate 

SENIORS 



JUNIORS 
SOPHOMORE 

Spinney, Blanche Gardiner 



McLaughlin, Eleanor 
Fleming, Ruth 



Preston, Edith 
Bollinger, Anne 



FRESHMEN 



Buckley, Grace 



SPECIAI, 

Evans, Edith 




"After The Bai<i," 



We cATHLETIC UNION 



Officers 



H. E. Spangi^er 
J. F. KUNZ 

B. A. MOFPATT 

James WmETT 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



BOARD of CONTROL 



cAlumni o^embers 
Prof. A. G. Smith W. H. Bremner 



Prof. E. A. Wilcox 
Prof. C. C. Nutting- 



Faculty Members 

Dr. W. R. Whiteis 
Dr. W. S. Hosford 



Prof. A. G. Smith 
Col. G. R. Burnett 



G. H. Coulthard 

H. E. Spangler 



Student Members 

R. M. Anderson 
James Willett 



W. L. DuBois 



Dr. a. a. Knipe 
Dr. Sam IIobbs 
S. Ci.YDE Williams 
Fred W. Bailey 
Donald McClain . 
h. s. hollenbeck 
R. M. Anderson . 
E. J. Storey 
Cakl W. Ross 



Director of Physical Culture and Coach of Football Team 
Assistant Coach of Football Team 
Coach of Baseball Team 
Manager and Coach of Basketball Team 
General Manager of Athletics 
. Captain of the Football Team 
Captain of Track Team 
Captain of Baseball Team 
Captain of Basketball Team 



COACHES cylND cTWANAGERS 




Hobbs 
Bailey 



Kuipe 



Williams 
McClaiii 



RUDOLPH cTWARTIN ^ANDERSON 



CAPTAIN of TRACK TEAM 




miiiiiiiiiiii/iiiiiii 



UDOLPH MARTIN ANDERSON, winner of the 1902 Max Mayer 
cup for joint excellence in scholarship and athletics, beg'an his 
training- under "Dad" Moulton, in his freshman year, 1898. He did 
not compete that season, however, but enlisted in Co. F, S2d Iowa 
Infantry at the outbreak of the Spanish-American war, and served 
as private and corporal until mustered out. Re-entering the 
University, he ran his first college race with the 1900 track team in 
a dual meet with Grinnell, winning second place in the 440 yard 
dash and running on the successful relay team. In the under- 
classmen's meet of tne same year, he won the 100 yard dash, the 220, 
and second place in the 440 yard dash. At the state meet he ran 
with the S. U. I. relay team which established the record of 1:36 for the half-mile. In 
1901, on account of sickness, Mr. Anderson was unable to enter the more important 
meets, but in 1902 he won the 440 yard dash at the home meet in 56 2-5 seconds, and set a 

new University record for the high 
hurdles at 16 2-5 sec. In the Minnesota 
meet he secured second place in the 
high hurdles and at the State Meet, 
second in both hurdle races, running 
also with the relay team which es- 
tablished the new record of 1:34 2-5 for 
the half mile. At the end of the season 
he was re-elected captain for 1903. 

Besides being an athlete, Mr. 
Anderson is an excellent student. He 
is a member of Sigma Xi and for three 
years has been assistant in the Mu- 
seum. In 1901, he won the Mrs. Wm. 
Larrabee prize in Zoology. In 1902 he 
won the Wienecke medal for the best 
drilled man in the University battery 
and the Col. Geo. R. Burnett medal for 
marksmanship in the University 
Battalion. 

He has twice won the Shrader 
medal for the best drilled soldier in Co. 
I, I. N. G., where he now holds the 
position of Quartermaster Sergeant. 
He was captain of the University 
battery in 1902 and is now Major and 
Assistant Commandant of the Univer- 
sity Battalion. 

Mr. Anderson is also a member of 
the Polygon and Edda literary societies, an associate member of Baconian and a member 
of the Daily lowan Staff. His high scholarship, his earnestness in training and his 
kindly interest in the development of new men qualify him admirably for the position of 
track captain. 




CAPTAINS 




Hollenbeck 
Story 



Anderson 
Ross 



fe VARSITY 




I HE uncrossed goal line has become one of the sacred memories 
of the past. Bon fires and dances by white robed students are 
not seen on the streets as of yore. Nor is it considered good taste 
to throng about the telegraph headquarters during an out of 
town game. To be brief, the team of 1902 suffered about all the 
disasters that ever befell a foot ball team. But this is not pleas- 
ant to dwell upon and besides we have no excuses to offer. 

The preliminary training at Camp Butler gave signs of great 
promise for the coming season. Coaches and men seemed thor- 
oughly in earnest, the new material was especially good and followers of the game were 
elated over the prospects. 

The team began the season right by defeating the Normal in a rather one sided game, 
although allowing them to score one touchdown. The Drake game was rather a dis- 
appointment, although Coach Dietz's proteges were sure victims. 

Simpson proved a surprise, and Minnesota quenched all championship aspirations by 
a decisive victory over the home team on Iowa field. Iowa stock went down. 

Coach Ristine and his aggregation were next on the list. They have been accused — 
whether justly or not we cannot say — of secretly coveting the State chamionship. They 
came with a large and loyal delegation of rooters, among whom were many fair Co-eds. 
It was a hard fight and the result hung long in the balance until by courtesy of the 
opponents Dwight Griffith was allowed to run half the length of the field for the winning 
touch down. 

There were several other games played last season. We refrain from mentioning 
any more however for want of space. 

The work of the team was erratic. There were plenty of good individual players, but 
united effort and team work were almost wholly wanting. In general the plays lacked 
snap and ginger. Charging in the line was not developed until late in the season. The 
backs ran high and were uncertain in tackling. 

The best showing was made in some of the minor games where the helping spirit and 
its beneficial results were quite evident, and which revealed what great possibilities 
were within the team. 

The season a"d its lessons are over. The Iowa rooters have proven themselves loyal 
in the face of defeat. If it is true that we profit by our misfortunes, let us all unite in a 
common determination to make the foot ball team of 1903 worthy of its most illustrious 
predecessors. 

All honor to the men who did their best in the face of adversity. 



We SCRUBS 



OOT BALL has often been condemned as a form of college athletics 
because of the limited number of men who receive benefit from it. 
These objections vanish, however, in the presence of such spectacles 
as the foot ball field presented almost any evening last fall, when 
from forty to fifty men appeared in uniform for daily practice. It is 
hardly probable that all of these men will win their "I's" but they 
do receive a physical and moral training which is well worth their 
time and besides that, the reminiscences and friendships of the 
gridiron are among the most cherished of a man's college days. The 
work of the scrubs was eminently successful. The men came out 
regularly and worked willingly, giving the coaches a chance to develop true foot ball 
players instead of merely instructing men in a few of the rudiments of the game and 
sending them upon the field to represent the University in her contests. Their play- 
ing was marked by consistency and was often much more snappy and aggressive than 
that of the Varsity. The schedule of the second teams was somewhat limited owing to 
unforseen circumstances. They were defeated once by Lennox, tied by Cornell second 
team and defeated Lennox in a return game. Coach Hobbs succeeded in developing 
some very good material with which to recruit the ranks of the Varsity next fall. 




We FIRST TEAM 



CENTER 

Briggs, ly. A. '04 Johnson, L. '05 

GUARDS 

Donovan. L. A- '04 Swift, M. '04 Johnson, L. 'OS 

Hollenbeck, G. Foulk, M. '04 Atkinson, L. A. '06 

TACKLES 

Coulthard, M. '04 Berry, h. A. '05 McGowan, L. A. '06 Donovan, L. A. '04 

ENDS 

Siberts, M. '04 Ross, L. A. '05 Walker, L,. '03 Coulthard, M. '04 



QUARTERBACKS 

Jones, L. '05 ~ Griffith, L. A. '05 

HALFBACKS 

F. Buckley, M. '06 White, M. '06 Mack, L. '03 

Howell, M. '05 R. Buckley, D. '05 Durkee, M. '06 

FULLBACK 

Ochiltree, L, '04 



LIST of GAMES 



October 4 — State Normal 5 Iowa 63 

October 11 — Drake 6 Iowa 12 

October 18 — Simpson Iowa 11 

October 25 — Minnesota 34 Iowa 

Games won by opponents, 4; by Iowa, 5. 



November 1- 
November 8- 
November 15- 
November 20- 
November 27- 



-Ames 6 
-Michigan 107 
-Washington 
-Missouri 6 
-Illinois 80 



Iowa 12 
Iowa 
Iowa 61 
Iowa 
Iowa 



1889— M. W. Simpson 

1890— A. G. Smith 

1891— F. G. Pierce 

1892— A. T. Sanford 

1893— Lloyd E. Elliott 



PAST CAPTAINS 

1894— P. E. Sawyer 

1895— H. E. Leighton 

1896 — Iver Iverson 

1897— James Walker 

1898— Sam Hobbs 



1899— M. h. Eby 

1900— John G. Griffith 

1901— Clyde Williams 

1902— H. S. Hollenbeck 



We FOOTBALL SQUAD 



Atkinson 


Duncan, S. 


Jeffers 


Siberts 


Brig-gs 


Duncan, D. 


Kent 


Swift 


jDuCKiey, J? . 


Davis 


L/eig*h 


Spaulding 


Buckley, R. 


Foulk 


McGowan 


Sutherland 


Berry 


Fay 


McConnaughey 


Stoltenburg 


Brown 


Fitz 


Melzner 


Sheean 


Bateman 


Griffith 


Mo£fatt 


Seerley 


Coulthard 


Green. T. 


Mack 


Souders 


Chesley 


Green, R. 


Ochiltree 


Steer 


Caramack 


Hollenbeck 


dinger 


Stack 


Cook 


Howell 


Perrine 


White 


Donovan 


Haas 


Ross 


Williams 


Durkee 


Jones 


Riemcke 


Williamson 


Dye 


Johnson 


Rivers 


Walker 



SECOND TEAM 



A. B. Melzner 
Dr. Hobbs 
D. McClain 

L, E— dinger, L,. A. '05 
C— Haas, L,. A. '05 
R F— Williams, M. '06 
L, H— Rivers, M. 'OS 



L T— Cammack, M. '06 
R G— Duncan, Ph. '03 
Q B— Melzner, L,. A. '04 
F B— Moffatt, L. A. '04 



Captain 
r Coach 
. • Manager 

L, G— Chesley, L,. A. '04 
R T— Spaulding, L,. A. '04 
R H— Dye, L. A. '04 



SUBS 



Perrine 

Riemcke 
Souders 



Brown 
Kent 

Sutherland 



GAMES 

October — Lenox Iowa 

October 25 — Cornell Scrubs ~^ Iowa 

November — Lenox Iowa 





HE story of the 1902 track team is an account of great accom- 
plishments from small beg-in nings. The outlook at the opening 
of the season was indeed unpromising. A few men had been 
taking advantage of the small facilities offered by the gym- 
nasium and they formed the nucleus of what afterwards became 
a very creditable team. With the arrival of Dr. Knipe about the 
last of March, the men began systematic work on the track. 
Prospects did not brighten rapidly, however. Finances were low 



and few of the old point winners were in school; moreover, the 
hopes of some very promising aspirants were blighted by the heartless Prof's. 

Competition for places was keen and spirited in all except the weight events. Strong 
men seemed to be at a premium in the University. 

Considerable interest centered in the home meet which occurred on May 1. This con- 
test was greatly strengthened by the presence of the medical students, the Freshmen of 
that department winning the Chantland cup, while Swift established a new discus 
record. 

The customary meet with Grinnell was cancelled owing to the lateness with which 
the season opened, giving the men too little time to get in shape for it. 

The Dual Meet with Minnesota took place on the home field. The odds were con- 
ceded by all to be greatly in favor of the opponents, but Iowa came out with three points 
to her credit, only firsts being counted. 

By the time of the State Field Meet, the Iowa team was in fairly good condition. 
They made no boasts, but went up to Des Moines with quiet determination to "go for 
every ounce that was in them" as the coach was in the habit of telling them. "Whether 
or not second place is worthy of the dignity of the State University we do not presume 
to say. At any rate, the men did their best without exception as is shown by the fact 
that they broke two state records, viz., the discus throw and the half mile relay. 

The Conference Meet also yielded honors to Iowa when Swift upon the third trial 
hurled the discus 118 feet 6}^ inches, breaking the Conference record and giving us five 
points. 

The S. U. I. students as a body are taking more interest now in track athletics than 
ever before. The organization of the cross country club has served a double purpose. 
It has kept the men in condition throughout the winter, and at the same time the inter- 
class contests inaugurated during the fall season have developed an interest and compe- 
tition hitherto unknown which cannot fail to produce athletes where were before 
but men of mediocre ability. 



13 



FRESHMAN - SOPHOMORE cTWEET 



HELD cylPRIL 26, 1902 



100 Yard Dash 


Scarr '05 


Barker '05 


Jennings 'OS 


:10 2-5 


220 Yard Dash 


Scarr '05 


Briggs '04 


Jackson '04 


:24 1-5 


440 Yard Dash 


Brig-g-s '04 


Wyland '05 


Randall '05 


:60 


One-Half Mile Run 


Blakely '05 


McCrory '04 


Savage '04 


2:26 4-5 


One Mile Run 


McCrory '04 


Phelps, '05 


Olinger '05 


6:06 4-5 


120 Yard Hurdle 


Barker '05 


Jackson '04 


Brown '05 


:18 4-5 


220 Yard Hurdle 


Jackson '04 


Jennings '05 


Davis '04 


:31 


Shot Put 


Buckley '04 


Chesley '04 


Seidell '05 


32 ft. 6 in. 


High Jump 


Schenck '04 


Barker '05 


Miller '05 


5 ft. 4 in. 


Discus Throw 


Donovan '05 


Chesley '04 


Haas '05 


96 ft. 6 1-2 in. 


Hop, Step and Jump 


Ross '05 


Chesley '04 


Schenck '04 


43 ft. 


One-Half Mile Relay 


\ '05 won; Scarr, Miller, Jennings, Blakely 
"( '04; Chesley, McCrory, Willis, Briggs 


1:49 1-2 


Broad Jump 


( Chesley '04 
"/ Barker '05 




Schenck '04 


20 ft. 2 in. 


Pole Vault 


Schenck '04 


Barker '05 


Davis '04 


8 ft. Sin. 


Hammer Throw 


Berry '05 


Jackson '04 


Donovan '05 


78 ft. 7 1-2 in. 


Score by points: 


Freshmen, 68)4; Sophomores, 59)4. 







HOME cTWEET 





HELD 


SATURDAY, cTWAY 


6, 1902 




100 Yard Dash 


Scarr 


McCoy 


Yavorsky 


:11 


220 Yard Dash 


McCoy 


Yavorsky 


Rivers 


:24 4-5 


440 Yard Dash 


Anderson 


Briggs 


Rivers 


:56 2-5 


One-Half Mile Run 


Wyant 


English 


Savage 


2:20 


One Mile Run 


Hands 


Wyant 


Williamson 


5:06 2-5 


120 Yard Hurdle 


Anderson 


Crouch 


Parsons 


:16 2-5 


220 Yard Hurdle 


Crouch 


Howell 


Riemcke 


:29 


Pole Vault 


Schenck 


Brackett 


Riemcke 


9 ft. 4 in. 


Broad Jump 


Ross 


Parsons 


Chesley 


22 ft. 3 in. 


High Jump 


Barker 


Parsons 


Schenck 


5 ft. 4 1-4 in. 


Hop, Step and Jump 


Ross 


Chesley 


Crouch 


43 ft. 1 in. 


16 lb. Shot Put 


Parsons 


Swift 


Haas 


31 ft. 7 in. 


Hammer Throw 


Walker 


Berry 


Donovan 


87 ft, 7 in. 


Discus Throw 


Swift 


Chesley 


Haas 


113 ft. 



Meet won by Freshmen Medics with 27 points. 
Second won by Freshmen Liberal Arts with 25 points. 
Third won by Sophomore Liberal Arts with 14 points. 
Fourth won by Senior Liberal Arts with 13 points. 



CHARLES H. SWIFT 




HARLES H. SWIFT first discovered that he could throw the discus 
in the spring of 1902. Until then he had taken practically no 
part in athletics either before or after entering- the university. He 
attended the Ida Grove, la., high school, and after graduation worked 
on his father's ranch in western Nebraska until entering the 
university in 1900 as a Freshman Medic. Not until his Sophomore 
year, hov^ever, did Fortune lead him to try discus throwing and 
even then his first efforts were rewarded with but ordinary success, 
his first throws not exceeding 45 or 50 feet. Not becoming dis- 
couraged, Mr. Swift kept persistently at work, with no especial aid 
from coach or trainer, developing by himself a form nearly perfect and finally achieving 
a most brilliant success. At the Home Meet in 1902, Mr. Swift appeared in citizens 
clothes, won his first athletic contest and established the Varsity record of 113 feet for 

the discus. He also won second place 
in the shot put in this meet. In the 
Minnesota Meet he won first place 
and raised his previous record to 114 
ft. 2 in., winning also third place in 
the shot put. In the State Meet at Des 
Moines he won the state champion- 
ship and his event, breaking the state 
record formerly held by Smith, of 
Drake, and raising it from 111 ft. 2 in. 
to 113 ft. 6 in. His greatest throw was 
made at the Conference Meet at 
Chicago, where he defeated all com- 
petitors and established a new record 
of 118 ft. 9 in., for this great group of 
Universities of the Middle West. Last 
fall Mr. Swift joined the foot ball 
squad and speedily won a place as sub- 
stitute on the first team for the first of 
the season. His first game was played 
against Washington Universit)', where 
he proved his right to a position on the 
team as guard. In the game with 
Missouri, however, he was injured dur- 
ing the first five minutes of play, and 
compelled to give up playing for the 
rest of the season. Besides his success 
in athletics Mr. Swift's popularity 
among his fellow students is evidenced 
by the fact that he was chosen this year as President of the '04 Medical Class. His 
record thus fa.r has been such as to inspire high hopes among the track enthusiasts at 
the S. U. I. and not a few expect to see the world's record for discus throwing held by 
this Iowa athlete. 




lOWA-cTWINNESOTA cTWEET 





HELD cAT 


IOWA CITY, cyWAY 


9, 1902 




100 Yard Dash 


Bockman 


Pierce 


Boeckman 


:10 3-5 


220 Yard Dash 


C. C. Pierce 


B oeclc m a, n 


Rivers I 


:23 1-5 


440 Yard Dash 


Tibbits 


Robinson 


Richards 


:52 4-5 


One-Half Mile Run 




Tredwell 


"W^y ant 


2:06 1-5 


One Mile Run 


Green 


Calhoun 


Hands I 


4:55 3-5 


T'O Yard Hurdle 






O' Rrien 


:16 1-5 


220 Yard Hurdle 


Bockman 


O'Brien 


Howell I 


:25 3-5 


Broad Jump 


Ross I 


Parsons I 


Harsh 


21 ft. 10 in. 


High Jump 


McPherson 


J Barker I 




5 ft. 5 in. 




( Robinson 






Pole Vault 


Pierce 


Schenck I 


Barker I 


9 ft. 


Discus Throw 


Swift I 


LaFans 


Donovan I 


114 ft. 2 in. 


Hammer Throw 


I^aFans 


Mattson 


Berry I 


110 ft. 5 in. 


Shot Put 


Harsh ■ 


IvaFans 


Swift I 


35 ft. 9 in. 



One-Half Mile Relay, Iowa: Yavorsky, McCoy, Rivers, Anderson, 1:35 1-5. 
Score by points, only firsts to count: Minnesota, 11; Iowa, 3. 

STATE cTWEET 



HELD cAT DES c^TWOINES, IOWA, cTWAY 28, 1902 



100 Yard Dash 


Young D 


Bair G 


Jacobs A 


:10 


Pole Vault 


Lee S 


Pell D 


Chapman D 


11 ft. 


Shot Put 


Orebaugh D 


Hanger A 


Pell D 


37 ft. 7 in. 


One Mile Run 


Thompson D 


Coates A 


Mclllrath G 


4:44 


220 Yard Dash 


Young D 


Jackson D M 


White A 


:23 1-5 


440 Yard Dash 


Main D 


Panton I S N S 


Carl A 


:51 1-5 


120 Yard Hurdle 


Chapman D 


Anderson I 


Bair G 


:16 1-5 


220 Yard Hurdle 


Bair G 


Anderson I 


Kempf A 


:26 1-5 


One-Half Mile Bicycle 


Anneberg D 


VanEvera G 


G. D. Dobson C 1:09 


One-Half Mile Run 


Thompson D 


Campbell I S N S 


Evans D 


2:00 2-5 


One Mile Bicycle 


Dobson C 


G. E. Dobson C 


Bissell A 


2:23 


Broad Jump 


Pell D 


Jockley D M 


Bair G 


21 ft. 6 1-4 in. 


High Jump 


\ Barker I 


Abel I S N S 


5 ft. 9 1-2 in. 


I Graham D 








Hop, Step and Jump 


Graham D 


Ross I 


Fiske G 


45 ft. 3 in. 


Hammer Throw 


Pell D 


Scholty A 


Jones S 


139 ft. 1 1-2 in. 


Discus Throw 


Swift I 


Pell D 


Kouba C 


113 ft. 6 in. 


One-Half Mile Relay 


Iowa 


Drake 


State Normal 


1:34 2-5 



McCoy, Yavorsky, 
Rivers, Anderson 



Meet won by Drake; Iowa second. 

Pell, of Drake University, was protested for professionalism, and the charges sus- 
tained by the Committee. The points won by Pell were not counted, but the relative 
standing of teams remains unchanged. 



HOME RECORDS 



inn '\''r3f/i T^'ic-Vi 
luu 1 arQ jjasn 


J . V , ^^rum 


.lU l-o 


October 




1 ara Jjasri 


J . V , \_^rum 




June 




4*tU X ara X/asn 


v^. i.vierriam 


.cry ry c 


October 




Ot-io TTol-f A/TIlia T?ii*-i 


C. A. Brown 


Z.UO 


May 




V-/ ii C lie Ja. U Li 




tiOZ J.-Z 


IMay 


1001 


LJiie-xiaix iviiic jjicycic 


Hv. o. Vjarrison 


1 .1 o o c 


May 




Two ^flile Bicycle 


J . xvoacn 


o.o/ o-o 


October 




iJXj X aro. riuraie 


R. M, Anderson 


.1 1 c 
:10 2-0 


May 




220 Yard Hurdle 


C. Dye 


:27 1-S 


May 


1901 


Pole Vault 


M. H. Burnham 


10 ft. 


May 


.1892 


High Jump 


C. F. Dey 


5 ft. 9 1-2 in. 


June 


1895 


Broad Jump 


C. W. Ross 


22 ft. 3 in. 


May 


1902 


Hop, Step and Jump 


J. C. Virtue 


44 ft. 2 in. 


May 


1894 


Shot Put 


J. S. Warner 


38 ft. 10 in. 


May 


1901 


Hammer Throw- 


J. Meyers 


123 ft. 


May 


1898 


Discus Throw 


C. H. Swift 


113 ft. 


May 


1902 




STATE RECORDS 




100 Yard Dash 


J. H. Rush I C 


:9 4-5 


May 


1897 


220 Yard Dash 


J. H. Rush I C 


:21 4-5 


May 


1897 


440 Yard Dash 


R. L.Whitley IC 


:49 


June 




One-Half Mile 


H. Thompson D 


2:00 2-5 


May 


1902 


One Mile Run 


L. A. Wilson I 


4:39 3-5 


May 


1899 


Half Mile Bicycle H. B. Storm I C 


1:05 4-5 


May 


1897 


One Mile Bicycle 


G. D. Dobson C 


2:23 


May 


1902 


Two Mile Bicycle Wilson I S N S 


5:02 1-5 


May 


1897 


120 Yard Hurdle 


T. Chapman D 


:16 1-5 


May 


1902 


220 Yard Hurdle 


C. E, Fisher I C 


:26 1-5 


May 


1897 


Half Mile Relay 


lo-va 


1:34 2-5 


May 


1902 




B E. McCoy 










G. W. Yavorsky 










E. B. Rivers 










R. M. Anderson 








Pole Vault 


F. W. Lee S 


11 ft. 


May 


1902 


High Jump 


J. J. Louis I 


6 ft. 


May 


1899 


Broad Jump 


Hamilton I C 


23 ft. 1-4 in. 


May 


1898 


Hop, Step, Jump 


E. C. Wheeler C 


46 ft. 9 in. 


May 


1894 


Shot Put 


F. K. Holbrook I 


38 ft, 10 in. 


May 


1897 


Hammer Throw 


Chas. Pell D 


132 ft. 8 in. 


May 


1901 


Discus Throw 


C. H Swift I 


113ft. 6in. 


May 


1902 



CONFERENCE COLLEGE cTWEET 



HELD 


ON cTWARSHALL 


FIELD, CHICAGO, 


cTWAY 31, 1902 


120 Yard Hurdle 


F. G. Moloney 


Chicago 


:15 2-5 


100 Yard Dash 


Hahn 


Michigan 


:10 


One Mile 


Keachie 


Wisconsin 


4:31 2-5 


440 Yard Dash 


Merrill 


Beloit 


:50 


One-Half Mile Run 


Breikreutz 


Wisconsin 


2:00 2-5 


Two Mile Run 


Kellogg 


Michigan 


10:07 


Pole Vault 


Chapman 


Drake 


11 It. 6 1-2 in. 


Discus Throw 


Swift 


Iowa 


118 ft. 9 in. 


Shot Put 


Kirby 


Notre Dame 


41 ft. 8 1-2 in. 


220 Yard Dash 


Moloney 


Chicago 


:22 15 


220 Yard Hurdle 


Bockman 


Minnesota 


:25 3 5 


Hammer Throw 


Pell 


Drake 


137 ft. 1 3-4 in 


Broad Jump 


Hopkins 


Chicago 


22 ft. 5 2-5 in. 


High Jump 


Snow 


Michigan 


5 ft. 9 1-2 in. 


Barrett 


Michigan 





Score by points: Michigan, 36; Chicago, 25; Wisconsin, 19; Drake, 10; Minnesota, 9! 

Beloit, 8; Illinois, 6; Iowa, 5; Notre Dame, 5; Northwestern, 3. 



OFFICIAL WEARERS §f We J_ 



Briggs, C. O. 
Buckley, F. W. 
Hollenbeck, H. S. 
Seiberts, F. L. 
Ochiltree, H. C. 



Foot Ball 

Baker, M. E. 
Coulthard, G. H. 
Jones, N. W. 
Williams, S. C. 
Walker, J. H. 



Berry, J. W. 
Griffith, D. M. 
Howell, J. R. 
Donovan, L*. P. 



Track 



Anderson, R. M. 
Brackett, M. 
Williams, S. C. 
Yavorsky, G. W. 
Swift, C. H. 
McCoy, B. E. 



Storey, L. 
Williams, S. C. 
Van De Steeg, G. H. 
Coad, W. A. 
Burns, J. J. 



Brown, C. A. 
Choate, R. 
Rivers, E. B. 
Barker, E. J. 
Ross, C. W. 



Base Ball 



Dye, H. 
Yates, E. G. 
Vos, J. 
Miles, M. J. 
DuBois, W. E. 





My m 



Bailey, Ed. 



Tennis 
Mather, C. H. 



Hull, E. C. 




E take much pleasure in 
recounting the record of 
the 1902 Varsity Tennis 
Team. Although weak- 
ened by the loss of Ellis, 
the star of '01, the team 
composed of the Bailey 
brothers. Marsh and 
Hull, was one forwhich 
the University was to be congratulated. The 
annual match with Minnesota occurred on 
the home courts. The contestants were 
evenly matched and the playing was hard and 
fast from the very beginning. The meet 
finally resulted in a tie both in doubles and 
singles. The State tournament resulted much 
to the credit of the Iowa players, they being 





victorious in both singles and doubles. On 
May 23 the team went to Chicago, where 
they met and defeated Northwestern, return- 
ing the compliments of three years ago. 
Following that they engaged in a dual meet 
with Chicago University which, however, 
was not completed because of bad weather. 
The inter-collegiate meet held in Chicago 
wound up the college tennis season. This 
was taken part in by Michigan, Wis- 
consin, Northwestern, Armour Institute, 
Chicago University and Iowa. The final out- 
come was a victory for Michigan, but our 
representatives, Messrs. Ed. and J.W. Bailey, 
proved themselves most worthy to uphold the 
banner of Iowa by playing into the finals of 
both doubles and singles. 



TENNIS RECORDS 



IOWA STATE TOURNAMENT 

DOUBLES 

Holbrook and Fellier (I. S. C.) defeated Yoran and Maxwell (Cornell) 6-1, 6-3 

Seerley and Christy (I. S. N. S.) defeated White and (Penn) 7-5, 6-2 

Bailey Bros. (I) defeated Holbrook and Fellier (I. S. C.) 6-4, 6-4 
Bailey Bros. (I.) defeated Seerley and Christy (I S. N. S.) 6-0, 6-0, 6-0 

SINGLES 

Seerley (I.S.N. S.) defeated White (Penn) 6-3, 6-0 J.T. Bailey (I) defeated Ferris (Cornell) 
Holbrook (I.S.C.) def'd Seerley (I.S.N.S.) 6-4, 7-5 J.T. Bailey defeated Holbrook (I.S.C.) 

cTWINNESOTA - IOWA DUAL c^MEET 

HELD cAT IOWA CITY, cTWAY 10. 1902 

Northrup and Huyck (M) defeated Hull and Marsh (I) 4-6, 8-6, 6-3 
Bailey Bros. (I) defeated Wyman and Paine (M) 4-6, 6-0, 6-4, 6-4 
Marsh (I) defeated Huyck (M) 6-4, 6-4 Paine (M) defeated Ed. Bailey (I) 6-0, 2-6, 6-2 

J.T. Bailey (I) defeated Northrup i M) 6-2, 6-4 Wyman (M) defeated Hull (I) 5-7, 6-3, 6-1 

NORTHWESTERN - IOWA DUAL c^VlEET 

CHICAGO, cTWAY 30, 1902 

Hull (I) defeated (N) 6-3, 6-4, J. T. Bailey (I) defeated Moon (N) 6-1, 6-2 

E. Bailey (I) def'd E. Johnson 1-6, 7-5, 6-3 Marsh (I) defeated (N) 

Bailey Bros. (I) def'd Johnson and Moore Marsh anJ Hull (I) defeated (N) 

6-4, 6-4 

IOWA -CHICAGO UNIVERSITY DUAL cTWEET 

CHICAGO, cTWAY 31 

Proctor and Frake (C) defeated Marsh and Hull (I) 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 
Bailey Bros. (I) defeated Bingham and Nelson (C) 6-3, 6-1 
Hull (1) defeated Frake (C) 6-1, 6-1 

WESTERN INTER - COLLEGIATE TOURNEY 

CHICAGO, cTWAY 26 
SINGLES, 1ST ROUND 

Proctor (C) def'd Hammond (A I) 6-0, 6-0 Johnson (N) def'd Watkins (A I) 6-4, 6-4 
E. Bailey (I) def'd Bingham (C) 10-12, 6-3, 6-3 J. Bailey (I) def'd Moore (N) 6-3, 6-2 

2nd round 

Danforth (M) defeated Bye ( W) 6-2, 6-4 Helmhol^ (W) def'd St. John (M) 7-5, 6-4 

E. Bailey (I) def'd Johnson (N) 6 4, 6-2 Proctor (C) def'd J. T. Bailey (I) 8-6, 6-4 

SEMI-FINAL ROUND 

Danforth (M) def'd E. Bailey (I) 6-3, 6-2 Proctor (C) def'd Helmholz (W) 5-7, 6-1, 6-1 

FINAL ROUND 

Danforth (M) defeated Proctor (C) 6-4, 7-9, 6-1, 6-3 

DOUBLES, 1st ROUND 

Danforth and Wherry (M) defeated Hammond and Flynn (A. I) 6-4, 6-3, 6-1 
Johnson and Moore (N) defeated Helmholz and Bye (W) 7-5, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1 

SEMI-FINAL ROUND 

Danforth and Wherry (M) defeated Proctor and Bingham (C) 4-6, 7-5, 6-3, 6-1 
Bailey Bros. (!) defeated Moore and Johnson (N) 6-3, 6 1, 5-7, 6-1 

FINAL ROUND 

St. John and Wherry (M) defeated Bailey Bros. (I) 0-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-3, 6-4 



i 













AST year it seemed very doubtful for several months whether the 
University would put out a baseball team or not, owing to lack of 
funds with which to support one. This difficulty was finally over- 
come by the issue of season tickets to the games scheduled for the 
home field, which brought in more than enough for needs. Financial 
> support insured, the team began practice with the opening of fair 
weather. A large number of candidates came out to try for the team, 
but among them only a few of the old men. The battery was com- 
posed of entirely new material, which would have been most dis- 
couraging if it had not been for the ability of the men who eventu- 
ally filled the box. The other positions were filled with less difficulty and Coach 
Williams soon had his team in good running order. 

The usual practice games with the Rock Island League were played the latter part of 
April and proved quite satisfactory to the supporters of the Old Gold. 

The first college game was played at Grinnell resulting 8 to 4 in our favor, then the 
State Normal was defeated by a somewhat better score and everything bade fair for a 
winning team. But on May first a crack team came down from Knox and nearly ad- 
ministered us a shut out. From that day our fortunes seemed to be on the decline. 

The eastern trip resulted in a long list of victories — for the opponents. However the 
team came home playing in much better form than when they left and demonstrated this 
fact in the second Minnesota game where the score stood 3 to 3 until the tenth inning, 
when the opponents scored their winning run. 

The state league games left matters somewhat complicated. Grinnell defeated Ames, 
Ames defeated Iowa, and Iowa defeated Grinnell. This caused a three-cornered tie for 
possession of the silver bat, Cornell's percentage being lower than any of the other 
teams. 

Arrangements were made to play off the tie, Grinnell defeated Ames a second time and 
Iowa failing to meet either of the others because of the lateness of the season, yielded up 
the bat to Grinnell. 

Altogether the season brought out many good results. The financial returns for 
the year were quite satisfactory to the management but what is more essential, the need 
of more candidates for the team was emphasized and some players of more than ordinary 
ability were discovered in the inter- fratenity and inter-society games. 

The Pan-Hellenic games, especially, were a notable feature of last springs sports 
and probably did more than anything else to heighten interest in the work of the 
Varsity. 




We BASE BALL TEAM 



S. C. W1LI.IAMS 
L. Storey 



Manager and Coach 
Captain 



cTVIembers 



Rice, c 
Miles, p 
Shearer, lb 
DuBois, 3b 
Dye, Coad, If 
Coad, Dye, rf 



Vos, p 
Doe, p 

Van De Steeg-, 2b 
Storey, ss 
Burns, cf 



April 26 


Grinnell 


4 


April 29 


State Normal 


4 


May 1 


Knox 


8 


May 3 


Cornell 


9 


May 6 


Nebraska 


7 


May 7 


Coe 


8 


May 9 


State Normal 


3 


May 10 


Minnesota 


6 


May 12 


Luther 


15 


May 13 


U. I. U. 


7 



We 1902 


SCHEDULE 


Iowa 8 


May 14 


Iowa 11 


May 15 


Iowa 2 


May 16 


Iowa 8 


May 17 


Iowa 2 


May 20 


Iowa 5 


May 22 


Iowa 12 


May 24 


Iowa 1 


May 27 


Iowa S 


May 30 


Iowa 4 


May 31 



PAST CAPTAINS 



Knox 


8 


Iowa 5 


Lombard 


8 


Iowa 


Illinois 


16 


Iowa 1 


Purdue 


5 


Iowa 2 


Grinnell 


4 


Iowa 15 


U. I. U. 





Iowa 7 


Ames 


2 


Iowa 


Cornell 


4 


Iowa 12 


Minnesota 


3 


Iowa 2 


Coe 





Iowa 5 



1890— R. B. Cook 

1891— C. B. Smeltzer 

1892— L. M. Marks 

1893— F. B. Blair 

1894— Vincent Zmunt 

1895— F. M. Hopkins 



1896— F. W. Bailey 

1897— C. M. Thomas 

1898— Jas. O'Connor 

1899— J. D. Lowry 

1900— S. C. Williams 

1901— L. M. Storey 



PAN -HELLENIC BASE BALL 



April 16 


Delta Tau Delta 


vs. 


Sigma Nu 


11— 


6 


April 26 


Phi Kappa Psi 


vs. 


Phi Delta Theta 


11— 


1 


April 26 


Delta Tau Delta 


vs. 


Beta Theta Pi 


22— 


8 


May 3 


Sigma Nn 


vs. 


Phi Delta Theta 


25— 


5 


May 8 


Phi Kappa Psi 


vs. 


Beta Theta Pi 


lo- 


3 


May 10 


Delta Tau Delta 


vs. 


Phi Delta Theta 


ll— 


4 


May 10 


Sigma Nu 


vs. 


Alpha Chi Rho 


9— 


7 


May 13 


Phi Kappa Psi 


vs. 


Delta Tau Delta 


10— 


7 


iviay lo 


Sigma Nu 


vs. 


r>eta 1 neta tri 


f. 

o 


11 
O 


May 17 


Sigma Nu 


vs. 


Phi Kappa Psi 


10— 


3 


May 17 


Alpha Chi Rho 


vs. 


Phi Delta Theta 


15— 


7 


May 24 


Alpha Chi Rho 


vs. 


Delta Tau Delta 


12— 


8 


May 24 


Phi Delta Theta 


vs. 


Beta Theta Pi 


11 — 


6 


May 27 


Alpha Chi Rho 


vs. 


Phi Kappa Psi 


15 — 


Q 


May 28 


Alpha Chi Rho 


vs. 


Delta Tau Delta 


11— 


5 
















TO 


PIvAY OFF 


THE TIE 






June 11 


Sigma Nu 


vs. 


Alpha Chi Rho 


10— 


9 



Percentages of Teams 

Games Won Lost Percent 

Sigma Nu 6 5 1 -883 

Alpha Chi Rho 6 4 2 .667 

Phi Kappa Psi 5 3 2 .600 

Delta Tau Delta 5 3 2 .600 

Phi Delta Theta 5 14 .200 

Beta Theta Pi 5 S .000 



BASKET BALL 




Schenck 



Call 
Brock 



Parsons Bailej', Mgr. 

Ross, Capt. Stover Farrell 



Officers 



F. W. Bailey 
C. W. Ross . 



Manager and Coach 
. Captain 



Farrell, T. 
Schenck, C. P. 



■^e Team 

FORWARDS 
GUARDS 
CENTER 

Parson, H. C. 

SUBSTITUTE 

Stover, S. K. 



Ross, C. W. 
Brock, A. J. 



We CROSS COUNTRY CLUB 




UR Cross Country Club finds its excuse for existence in the 
opportunity given for exercise to the large number of men who 
would otherwise be unoccupied in the fall, and in the developing 
and discovering of middle and long distance men. The brief 
history of cross-country running at Iowa is merely a repe- 
tition of a similar history at other institutions; many 
good men whose light had hitherto been concealed under a 
bushel came out the more willingly thinking that their supposed 
mediocrity would be less conspicuous owing to the large number 
of competitors. 

Early in October, 1902, the first attempt was made and a committee consisting of 
Messrs. Brackett, Barker, Bush, Eastman and Captain Anderson was appointed to 
arrange for a series of runs. To the efforts of the members of this committee, who 
themselves had little personal interest in the competition runs, is due the credit for 
whatever success the Cross Country Club attained last fall. The practice runs developed 
from easy jogs of two miles to stiff jaunts of five or six miles and hare and hound runs 
of eight miles. Schenck, Drake and Gordon tried long distance work for the first time 
last fall, but are among the leaders in the competition for the individual prizes. The 
Liberal Arts Freshmen with Crossan, Moore, Tupper, Stearns and Weinrich have 
made an unusually good showing. 

The postponement of the fifth competition run until April on account of the early 
Snow in December leaves the result of the struggle for the inter-class cup in doubt. At 
present, Liberal Arts '06 has a lead of 23 points over Liberal Arts 'OS on the first four runs. 





14 



Officers 



Ed. Manhard 
G. L. Marick 

FALI. TERM 1902 

C. O. Wright 
W. C. Wright 



SPRING TERM 1902 



President 
Secretary 



President 
Secretary 

WINTER TERM 1903 



A. M. Currier 

E. R. Bl<AKELY 



President 
Secretary 



oActive cTWembers 



Carlson, E. E. 
Sweney, M. C. 

Bartholow, C. A. 
Crane, F. B. 
MofFatt, B. A. 

Aardoppel, W. 
Castor, C. E. 
Sieman, E. A. 
Eckhard, G. F. 
Phelps, H. H. 

Bradley, B. G. 
Keeper, F. E. 



Currier, A. M. 
Wright, C. O. 

Burgum, H. P. 
Dye, H. L. 
Nugent, F. 



seniors 

McVay, A. D. 

JUNIORS 

Chesley, F. E. 
Foster, C. C. 
Welch, H. S. 



SOPHOMORES 

Berry, J. V. Blakely, E. R. 

Miller. D. G. Negus, J. F. 

Wright, W. C. Danielson, H. C. 

Hershire, R. Marick, G. L. 

Shaw, J. Whitacre, M, 



Bruins, W. 
Keppler, C. J. 



FRESHMEN 

Champion, Roy 
Pritchard, K. A. 



Page, C. P. 



Clearman, A. E. 
McCrory, S. H. 
Willis, H. D. 

Bowman, C. H. 
Phelps, H. L. 
DeHart, O. D. 
Naberhuis, H. A. 
Young, H. E. 

Seeman, F. J. 
Tupper, E. W. 



JUNIOR 

Gates, E. H. 



cylssociate cTV^embers 

SENIORS 

Call, R. G. Stover, S. K. 

SOPHOMORES 

Eckhardt, H. J. Morris, H. P. Randall, C. A. Stoops, W. C. 

FRESHMEN 

Bos, G. Breese, G. E. Hemmer, E. J. Hobby, W. R. Isenberg, I. R. Kelty, H. E 




V 



o 2 , 



3 o C S 
•_ o 



^ 

= bus IS i; 
O o o Sec 

m 2 
-2 o 5 

bfi* J3 „ 

Si 

E -a " 

u a u 
o 1- 

^ II m ,^ s M 



O 1- 

;> 3 oj 

^ CQ > 



3 E3 



si 



' I- S 2 



3 'X 



i be 

5 



spring term 1902 
Roy Moon . . . . 
j. c. souders 



President 
Secretary 



FALI, TERM 1902 



H. W. Huston 
F. E. Murphy 



Roy Moon 

H. J. Bbackney 

winter eerm 1903 



President 
Secretary 



President 
Secretary 



cTWembers 



Ainsworth, Adelaide 
Bushnell, W. F. 
Dulin, J. F. 
Grothaus, Tarana J. 
Lambert, C. I. 
McCall, H. E. 

Blythe, E. E. 
Carle, F. C. 
Shahan, R. F. 
Hoover, A. 
Rosenbladt, F. 

Blair, F. 
Duncan, J. T. 
Kahler, H. 
Noland, C. A. 

Maher, T. A. 
Thornburg-, W. N. 



Arg-us, H. H. 
Chamberlain, B. H 
Porter, R. S. 
Huston, S. W. 
Meyers, J. F. 
Shiley, G. F. 



SENIORS 

Bice, G. R. 
Creswell, W. E. 
Shaffer, C. J. 
Irwin, P. C. 
Moon, Roy 
Whitmore, Clara B. 



Boots, B. W. 
Crane, E. H. 
Talcott, D. D. 
Krause, C. S. 
Sherbon, J. B. 



JUNIORS 

Bowman, H. E. 
Pease, H. 
Faulk, F. E. 
Long-, T. L. 
Souders, J. C. 



SOPHOMORES 

Brackney, H. J. Conmey, R. 

Ellyson, C. W. Giese, Chas. O. 

King, T. A. Murphy, F. E. 

Vaughan, C. L. Walker, E. R. 



Negus, A. 



FRESHMEN 

Negus, Mrs. Cora M. 



Bradley, A. L. 
Cummings, W. 
Braden, A. L. 
Jones, H. D. 
Murchison, K. 
Young, J. M. 

Brown, Florence 
Safley, Agnes 
Fitz, J. 

McDermott, P. J. 



Collins, J. S. 
Howell, J. R. 
Nimocks, Sara 



Pentecost, V. R. 



p. R. Wild . 
R. A. Jacobson 
O. W. Okerlin 
L. B. Greene 

E. N. Bywater 
Frank Adrian 
C. G. Clark . 
Chas. W. Ihle 



Officers 

1902 



1903 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 

President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Bywater, TS,. N. 
Sandy, B. B. 
Kemp, M. E. 



Adrian, Frank 
Rowat, H. L. 
Loizeaux, C. E. 

Clark, C. G. 
Okerlin, O. W. 



oTVIembers 

seniors 

Graves, Rex V. Holman, H. D. 

Wild, P. R. Jackson, Anna 

Owen, W. R. Waltman, W. H. 

juniors 

Bond, D. K. Greene, L. B. 

Humeston, Anna Jacobson, R. A. 

SOPHOMORES 

Ingersoll, P. G. Kaufman, E. L. 

Parsons. H. C. Young-, F. G. 



Huff, E. A. 
Keaster, J. B. 



Hand, Geo. 
Lintleman, F. R. 



Macomb, T. T. 



Alden, Frederick 
Silver, W. E. 



Gates, Orah W. 
McKinney, Lenore 



Ihle, C. W. 



FRESHMEN 

Kingsbury, E. 



NURSES OF HOMEOPATHIC HOSPITAL 

Brown, Adelyn E. Clark, Sarah B. 
Wagner, Harriette 



Royal, h. A. 



Sims, Mary Li. 



Officers 



f. c. lohman 
Edward Rose 
Clara Corlett 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary and Treasurer 



cTWembers 

facui^ty 



Teeters, Prof. Wilber J. 



Cooper, Miss Zada N. 



SENIORS 



Book, J. R. 
Coad, W. H. 
Knutson, T. H. 
McLennen, J. S. 
Riemcke, C. A. 



Brown, A. N. 
Duncan, C. E. 
Eohman, F. C. 
Nixon, S. R. 
Zimmerman, C. J. 



Collins, Grace 
Head, S. W. 
Hanson, J. F. 
Webbles, W. F. 



Adams, A. H. 
Dunn, Mrs. Minnie 
Rose, Edward 
Heide, Charlotte 
Joder, E. B. 
Scar, E. L. 



JUNIORS 

Benn, A. B. 
Farley, J. A. 
Newell, J. S. 
Henderson, L. R. 
Metzgar, R. J. 
Selby, E. S. 



Corlett, Clara 
Opfer, A. B. 
Whetstone, R. R. 
Fritzel, C. G. 
Porter, E. W. 
Whitney, N. D. 



CABINET 



H. S. Hoi^ivENBECK ..... President 

I. L. REid . . Vice-President College of Liberal Arts 
H. E. McCai,!, . . Vice-President College of Medicine 
Ed. Baii^ey . Vice-President CoUeg'e of Dentistry and Pharmacy 
C. T. Kemmerer .... Recording Secretary 
J. M. Mahaffy . . . . Corresponding Secretary 
C. A. NOLAND ...... Treasurer 



W. B. Bei,i. 

L. B. SWAGGART 

R. J. Olinger . 
M. C. Gaston 
c. a. noland . 
Ben Wyland 



Chairmen of Committees 

Religious Meetings 
Bible Study 
Missionary 
Membership 
Finance 
Employment Bureau 



Wood Moulton Swoyer Williams Boeriier 

Matthews N. Chase Elliott Ga.v O. Chase Rail 



Y. W. C. cA. CABINET 



Ethel Elliott . . . . . . . President 

Anna Gay ....... Vice-President 

Nellie Chase ....... Secretary 

LoEMMA Swoyer ...... ^ Treasurer 



cyldvisory" Board 

Call, Prof. Leona Wilcox, Prof. W. C. 

Stevenson, Mrs. S. K., '98 Swisher, Esther, '01 

MacLean, Pres. G. E. (ex-officio) 



Committee Chairmen 



Lulu Moulton 
LoEMMA Swoyer 
Alice Clapp 
Edna Boerner 
Anna Gay . 
Harriet Wood 
Carolyn Rall 
LiBBiE Seymour 



Devotional 
Finance 
Music 
Social 
Membership 
Intercollegiate 
Bible Study 
Missionary 



PROFESSIONAL WOMAN'S LEAGUE 



Officers 



Florence E. Brown, Medical '04 
Carrie Grosenbaugh, Law '03 
Charlotte Heide, Pharmacy '04 
Catherine Miller, Dental '04 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Honorary cTVlembers 



Leora Johnson, M. D., H. M. '90 
Clara M. Hazard, M. D., H. M. 
Anna C. Holbert, L,aw '99 



Ivaura H. Branson, M. D. '85 
Zada M. Cooper, Pharm. '97 



cAssociate Members 
Clara Taylor MacLean 



Alice Young 



cActive Members 

COLLEGE OF LAW 
Carrie Grosenbaugh, '03 

COLLEGE OF HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE 

Anna Jackson, '03 



Tarana Grothaus, '03 
Cora H. Smeltzer, '04 
Cora W. Negus, '06 
Florence E. Brown, '04 
Mary K. Heard, '05 



COLLEGE OF MEDICINE 

Clara B. Whitmore, '03 
Sara Nimmocks, '05 
Clara Hayden, '07 
Libbie Seymour, '04 
Martha F. Eyestone, '06 



Lillie A. Arnett, '04 
Olga Averkieff, 'OS 
Adelaide Ainsworth, '03 
Agnes I. Safley, '04 
Maud Taylor, '06 



COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY 

Catherine Miller, '04 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 



Grace E. Collins, '03 
Clara Corlett, '04 



Charlotte Heide, '04 
Minnie Dunn, '04 



NURSES OF HOMEOPATHIC TRAINING SCHOOL 



Alva M. Dunham 



Effie J. White 
Miss Rhodes 



Harriette D. Wagner 
Miss Brown 



Superintendent 
A. Mabel Brady 



nurses of medical training school 
Susan Graham Parish ..... 



Superintendent 



Lettia Moore 
Helen Turk 
Ora Matthews 
Candace Sornes 



Wilhelmina Blim 
Jennie Johnson 
Bernice Martin 
Nancy Eeseur 



Isabelle Soper 
Rena E. White 
Freda Schley 



ROYAI, COLOR FLOWER SACRED ANIMAL 

Kirmizi Chigh-dem Erghech 



YeU 

" Alem mensieb-ol a sinnja-biyuks a-i-Iowa " 
(The world belongs to the senior of Iowa) 



Zatibs 



Sultan . . . . , 

Grand Vizier .... 
Sheik ul Islam (High Priest) 
Khodzinedar (Treasurer) 
Kyatub (Keeper of the Waxen Tablets) 
Nuzal Emanets (Commissariat) 
L,aki (Cupbearer to His Majesty) 



MuRAD Drewry Pasha 
Bajazet Kelley Pasha 
Medjut Carlson 
Ahamet Pratt 
Aziz Burmeister Pasha 
Mustapha Hemminger Bey 
"The Man of Mystery" 



Othman Spangler 
Abdur-Rahim Walsh 
Selim Schenck 
Mahmund Harris 



Bigh-zade-bigh 



Nur-eddm Kelley 
Kemal Charlton 
Burhan Dykstra 
Mehemmed Hill 



Abdul Kader Call 
Orchan Krebs 
Abdur Rahim Fish 
Wahed Uddin Green 



Sulerinau Resser 
Ibrahim Watson 
Dejelah Kemmerer 



Kawaters a Ergheck (Knights of the Goat) 



Anderson 

Coast 

Clapp 

Mueller 

Johnson 

Wassam 



Aurner 

Nugent 

Edmundson 

Rutledge 

Kampmeier 

Washburn 



Choate 

Sweney 

Stefannson 

Thomas 

Morton 



McClain 

Benson 

Hutchinson 

Carter 

Stover 




Officers 

High and Mighty Smiling Queen .... Anna Gay 

High and Mighty Smiling Princess . . . Carolyn Rai<i< 

Smiling Princess of the Quill .... Genkvieve Murphy 
Queen of the Exchequer ..... Julia Padmore 



Brown, Maud 


Cooper, Esther 


Cronin, Elizabeth 


Curtis, Alice 


Dakin, Dorothy 


Dalton, Ula 


Eddy, Louise 


Elliott, Ethel 


Foster, Blanche 


Gardner, Frances 


Gay, Anna 


Hayes, Eleanora 


Hermann, Cornelia 


Hossfeld, Eleanor 


Jarvis Carolyn 


Johnson, Eliza 


Kemmerer, Leila 


Kemmerer, Sadie 


Loizeaux, Celia 


Martin Katheryn 


Matthews, Lillian 


Macbride, Jean 


McLaughlin, Eleanor 


Merritt, Edith 


Moravec, Agnes 


Moore, Ella 


Murphy, Genevieve 


Padmore, Julia 


Pierce, Juliette 


Pratt, Margaret 


Quigley, Marjorie 


Rail, Carolyn 


Roach, Lena 


Speidel, Ida 


Switzer, Katherine 


Ward, Martha 


Whitley, Gladys 







PHI BETA KAPPA 



Founded 1776 

cy4.1pha of Iowa 
Established September 1895 

Officers 



L,. G. WHhT) . 
W. C. W11.COX 



President 
Secretary 



Fratres in Facultate 



Currier, Amos N., Dartmouth, 1856 
McClain, Emlin, Iowa, 1871 
Gordon, Henry F,., Amherst, 1879 
Weld, ly. G., Iowa, 1883 
Wilcox, W. C, Rochester, 1888 
Paine, Katherine, Iowa, 1889 
Wilcox, E. A., Brown, 1894 
Sloan, Sam B., Nebraska, 1899 
Eddy, Helen M., Iowa, 1900 



MacLean, George E., Williams, 1871 
Patrick, G. W. T., Iowa, 1878 
Call, Leona A., Iowa, 1880 
Wilson, Charles Bundy, Cornell, 1884 
Fairbanks, Arthur, Dartmouth, 1889 
Ansley, C. F., Nebraska, 1890 
Dorcas, H. C, Iowa, 1895 
Horack, H. Claude, Iowa, 1899 
Hunt, Percival, Iowa, 1900 



Fratres in Urbe 



Hutchinson, S. Delia, 1883 
Remley, Ellen Warren, 1894 
Currier, Helen N., 1896 
Bloom, Myra, 1900 



Bemis, Frances Perl 
Giese, Charles O. 
Lorenz, Charlotte M. 
Moler, Margaret Imo 
Seerley, Florence 



Rockwood, (vaura Clark, 1892 
Richards, Mary Holt, 1895 
Barrett, Mary E., 1896 
Bannister, Robert S., 1901 



Initiates 

Butler, Lindley Moses 
Graham, Joseph W. 
Lowman, Stella E. G. 
Quigley, Sarah R. 
Stein, Charlotte A. 



Fitch, Harry Holland 
Kierulff, Anna E. 
Mead, Ray C. 
Randall, Frank H. 
Stuart, Clara 



SIGMA XI 



L. W. Andrews 
A. G. Smith 



Andrews, L. W. 
Macbride, T. H. 
Sims, A. V. 
Weld, L. G. 
George, R. D. 
Sieg, L. P. 
Boehm, W. M. 
Stromsten, F. A. 



Officers 



c/4.ctive tTWembers 

Calvin, Samuel 
Nutting, C. C. 
Smith, A. G. 
Westfall, J. V. 
Lambert, C. I. 
von Ende, C. h. 
Beck, W. E. 



President 
Recording Secretary 



Houser, G. L. 
Shimek, B. 
Veblen, A. A. 
Wickham, H. F. 
Lorenz, C. F. 
Bell, W. B. 
Lambert, J. J. 



THE HAWKEYE 




nAGAZINE 

Vol. XIII. No.l 



V.J. 



Vol. XIII 


No. 1 


We : 1904 : HAWKEYE 




cA o^agazine Published for 


l^e Benefit gf 




cTWan in General and Nobody in Particular 




CONTENTS 


Frontispiece 




PAGB 


500 Yards of Gossip .... 


Martha F. Ballard- 


-503 


If I Were King 


Geo. E. MacLean- 


-507 


Twice Told Tales .... 


'■'■Bob'''' Bannister- 


-509 




-517 


An Essay on Silence 


C. 0. Briggs- 


-553 


Our Beloved Dean (a prayer) 


V. V. Cole- 


-573 


Why I am not Stage Struck 


Caspar Schenck- 


-604 


The Pride of the Dents (poem) 


Francis Gardner- 


-619 


President Spangler (an appreciation) 


H. E. Spangler- 


-681 


The Rite of Weigh .... 


" Tujfy " Andrews- 


-682 


Mathematics as a "Cinch" 


W. L, Baughn- 


-687 


Debates I have "Squelched" 


. Ida E. Sawyer- 


-695 


Suggestions for Proms and Parties 


. Dean Young- 


-703 


The Gay Miss Anna (a comedy) . 


Lieutenant Fish- 


-709 


Why I'd like to be a Military Man 


Max R. Charlton- 


-743 






-756 


The Law as a Recreation . . Fifteen Ex- Collegiates- 


-777 


Spooning on the Iowa (a spring poem) 


Many Co-eds- 


-790 


In the Editor's Easy Chair 


The Editor- 


-795 



The Hawkey e Advertiser 



Little Stories of 
Married Life 

By Mrs. H. M. P. 

It is so good and fresh and sweet and pure and 
appealing to all that is best in the heart of man and 
woman that we wish we might insure its entrance 
into every home in the land. — The Daily lowan. 





Confessions of a eigarem Gater 

By Sam T. Sloan 

In this book written after the style of De Quincy, 
the author endeavors to prove that cigarettes are 
not only not injurious but positively beneficial. 
The author points to his own career as an example. 
We recommend this book to the student body and 
its effect cannot but be beneficial to those addicted 
to cigarettes. A preface by Prof. Sims is a valu- 
able addition to this work. 



My Library Courtship «/ ji Society 
Romance.,.. 

This clever story from the pen of Charles T. 
Kemmerer is now on sale after being unanimously 
rejected by the annual board. It is beautifully 
illustrated and is the result of extended study and 
experience by the author. The hero, Harris Bush 
French, is easily seen to be the irresistable C. T. 
himself. The scene is laid in the library and the 
leading characters may be recognized as real 
people. While this is not the authors first attempt 
it is one of the best ever seen on any library table. 



How to Crack Jokes 

By W. C. Wilcox 

In this the author gives to the world his secrets 
of success. He explains his perennial almanac joke 
cracking system and shows how easy it is to dust 
off old material and launch it anew. He admits 
that his greatest successes have been with audi- 
ences who realized that a loud laugh might mean 
a high mark and vice-versa, but declares that his 
system has been inflicted on perfect strangers and 
they were so impressed with the age of the material 
that tears were in their eves. All newsdealers — 5c. 



The Hawkey e Advertiser 



DANCING AS A FINE ART 

By Henry Frederick Wickham 

THIS supplies a deficiency that has long- existed in American 
letters. The author explains clearly and definitely the rela- 
tion of dancing to the art of professing. He shows that 
dancers are born, not made, that all great dancers are not stage 
beauties and that great personal attractiveness is likely to prove a 
detriment to a great dancer. This book is beautifully illustrated 
with half tones of the author in characteristic poses and contains a 
matrnificent colored plate of a dancing- beetle, thus proving the 
author's theory that dancing- is a natural habit inherited from man's 
early ancestors. Cloth, 12mo — net $1.39. 



^ Class Politics ^ Their Ins and 0\its ^ 

(Especlall-y the Outs) 

By Lyman Daniei, Bedford 

IN this the author relates for the first time the story of the gallant 
struggle for the control of the Hawkeye board. It is related 
with the characteristic vim of the author but owing to his 
inherent modesty, he neglects to give himself due credit for the 
smash-up of his political machine. This book is recommended to 
succeeding classes for information about what noi to do. 



"WHY I AM GREAT" 

By Cot. G. R. Burnett 

This is the book we have been looking for. As an example of 

bombastic bluster its equal has never been known. The author's 
various attempts to run the universe are clearly explained and his 
lack of success skillfully excused. As a study in adjectives and the 
use of the first person it is unsurpassed and its value as a historical 
work will doubtless be appreciated. 

Price, at all newsdealers — 11 cents. 



J FEW THOUGHTS d ^ 

By Prof. Benjamin F. Shambaugh 
Many of the professor's latest thoughts are found in this edition, 
the chapter headings showing the scope of the work: 

CMp. I That is to Say. 
Cbap. II In Other Words. 
Cbap. Ill I. E., Par Excellence. 

These books are bound in red, white and blue leather, the cover 
design being- an Indian rampant on a mass of Iowa documents. 



The Hawkey e Advertiser 



Stories of.... 

Thoroughbreds 

By Clarence Addison Dykstra 

Either you have never read any 
of Mr. Dykstra's stirring' "pony" 
stories or you are hard to please, 
if you do not jump at this chance to 
read a collection of tales of the 
exciting experiences of the author 
while riding the "pony" express 
through exams. Some of them are 
thrilling especially when the author 
on a small but sturdy "pony" gal- 
lantly carries a fair companion 
through a fierce encounter with a 
pre-historic Prof. The appendix 
contains explicit directions for the 
manufacture, care and successful 
use of ponies and in itself worth the 
price of the book to any student. 

Cloth, 2mo— 27c. 



The Art of : : : 
Public Speaking 

By Isaac A. l,oos 



.... A hand- 
book on the 
art of pub- 
1 i c speak- 
ing by the 
greatest living authority and ona 
who has done more towards perfect- 
ing the system of gestures used in 
public speaking than any other liv- 
ing man. It is written in the fluent 
style for which the author's dis- 
courses are noted and like his public 
appearance commands immediate 
attention. The author's character- 
istic ping pong attitude is well 
shown in the reproductions from 
photographs taken expressly for this 
work. The great merit of this sys- 
tem lies in the fact that it gives time 
for the concentration of thought 
while it attracts the attention of the 
audience. 

It has been adopted by the department of 
public speaking of the University of Iowa 
and bids fair to take a place with "Tom 
Sawyer" and the other famous masterpieces. 

Paper covers — 18c. 



H30W to detect professionalism 

By Elmer A. Wilcox 

In this the author reveals his famous system for the detection of pro- 
fessionalism among athletes. This system first attained prominence at 
the University of Iowa where its admirable results were shown in last 
year's athletics. The author shows how easy it is to detect professional- 
ism among athletes and declares that any athlete can be proven a 
professional by the proper use of the I X L, system. He claims that 
patient questioning is an excellent method for getting at the truth and 
relates several of his experiences. In one case the man examined seemed 
to be a simon pure amateur but at the end of four hours constant ques- 
tioning he finally admitted having once received a nickle from his father 
for a quick trip to the post olfice. In another case the application of his 
system proved the so-called amateur a professional, for it developed that 
he had once carried water at a country field meet when seven years of age. 

"We take pleasure in recommending this work by Prof. Wilcox, as it 
coincides exactly with our ideas of athletics and suggest that it be used in 
the other big nine universities." — (Drake) Delphic. 



The Hawkey e Advertiser 



SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 










The Chase Girls' School 

Situated very beautifully among the hills about Lake George. 
Offers private instruction under personal supervision of matron 
at nominal rates. Write for further information. 

Greenfield : - : New York 



tbe B. m« military Jfcadcmy 

Capt. Francis Nugent, Commandant 

Finest equipped military school in the west. Discipline 

strict. Under direct supervision of the commandant, who so 
recently received the Victoria Cross for the gallant rescue of a 
small child nearly his own age from the fierce charges of a run- 
away Iowa football team. 

IOWA CITY - - IOWA 



fll>c(riusk^*jra^ agricultural Scbool 

Private lessons by experienced instructors in the gentle art of 
raisin' punkins. All necessary equipment provided at expense 
of students. Tuition goes to defray expenses of advertising, etc. 



School for Egotists 

lAMIT, IOWA 

In session all year Apply to Pres. or Secy for particulars. 
B. A. Moffatt, Pres. E. K. Brown, Secy. 

board of directors 
C. A. Bartholow R. A. Cook G. R. Burnett 

T. E. Diamond T. E. Breese 



Be a Proof Reader 



Learn hnw to follow this most lucrative profession. 
We insure you a position on sight. For full informa- 
tion, apply at office of : : : EDITOR DAILY WW AN 



BOOK- 
KEEPING 
TAUGHT 
FREE! 



Mrs. Ridgeway 



No position, no pay. Success guar- 
anteed. 45 years experience in this 
line of business. Call at any time. 
Visitors always welcome. 



Miss Sawyer 



EaW taught by mail «« study law at home. That's how I got my 
start. Tuition low. Bool-s loaned free first year. Obtain the 
degree of Hon. without leaving the farm. References— Black- 
stone, John Marshall, et. al. : : : Judge Ci.Egg, Iowa City 



IRIS : FANCY 



By K. D. STEERE 
With Illustrations by c-Anna W. Felkner 




Smithy leaned back 
contentedly on one 
of the iron benches 
which the Board of 
Control had placed 
on the campus that 
year, and, having 
finished the first chapter of his book, 
proceeded to take a casual glance at 
the ever changing group around the 
bulletin board ; from thence his eyes 
gradually wandered to the little red 
brick church across the way, and 
down the long length of Clinton St. 

' ' Pretty bum opera house ! " he said 
to himself, as he chanced to look at 
this bit of mediaeval architecture. 
" 'Taint near as good as the one 
we've got * * *." Yes, my astute 
reader. Smithy was a Freshman. 

He was not, however, excessively 
a Freshman; his clothes fitted him 
nicely it is true, and he wore shiny 
patent leather shoes and a white col- 
lar faced with a neat tie ; but all 
these little failings could be overcome 
in time, for Smithy was a Collegiate 
Freshman. If he had been a medic. 



there would have been no help for 
him. 




Smithy 

He had an open guileless look that 
took well with strangers, caused, no 
doubt, by two questioning, blue eyes 
and an engaging smile. His brown 
hair as occasion always showed, was 
parted precisely in the middle, and 
on his upper lip the faintest suspicion 
of future glory maintained an uncer- 
tain existence. 



Having delivered himself of that 
sage reflection concerning Iowa City's 
classic playhouse, he promptly dis- 
missed the subject from his mind, 
after the manner of all great men 
and with half closed eyes dropped off 
into a day dream which had for a 
background swaying tree tops with 
leaves fast turning red and golden, 
and a squirrel, seeming very small in 
the distance, revelling in the warm 
south wind. 

With a prophetic eye he beheld the 
Class of '07 marching onward to a 
triumphant graduation, the pride of 
the University, the wonder of the 
world, and he himself, champion 
debater. Captain of the Team 

"Freshie!" 

Smithy came to with a jerk and 
stared in astonishment at the trim 
girlish figure at the other end of the 
bench. 

"Beg pardon," he said. 

' ' Freshie , ' ' and leaning one arm on 
the back of the seat, she regarded him 
somewhat in the manner Prof. Nut- 
ting might inspect a rare doodada- 
lorum. 

She was perhaps nineteen, but like 
all girls at that age, she seemed older ; 
her dress was light and becoming, of 
what material, what mere man could 
tell ; a dainty hat in blue and white 
added decidedly to the effect, as did 
two twinkling brown eyes and a small, 
red mouth puckered into the faintest 
suspicion of a smile. 

* 'Are you crazy? " he questioned. 



She laughed merrily at his speech. 

"Of course not" she said "One is 
always permitted to speak to famous 
men on sight, you know." 

"What do you mean?" 

"Oh you needn't be astonished, I 
knew you as soon as I saw you." 

"You talk in riddles. Miss 

Miss " 

"Maclvane." 

"What?" 

"MacLane, Mary MacLane." 
"The dev— " 
"Sir! " 

"I beg your pardon, — purely an 
ejaculation. ' ' 

"Certainly, Mr. Hubbard." 
"Hubbard?" 

"Aren't you Elbert Hubbard, Jr.? 
— Oh, horrors ! ' ' 

And Smithy would have beheld a 
rapidly vanishing young lady had he 
not laid detaining hands upon her. 

Mary Maclvane, as she called her- 
self, promptly buried her face in a 
marvelous bit of lace which was so 
dainty he had no trouble in perceiving 
the tears which coursed down two 
very pink cheeks. 

"Don't," he implored, "Don't!" 

What other man ever said more 
under similar conditions? James Ar- 
thur Smith was very human. The 
sobs continued unabated. 

"You'll get the lace all mussy," 
was the next brilliant suggestion he 
offered. The owner of the lace, how- 
ever, continued to remain in the 
seclusion it afforded. Smithy dug 



both hands deep into his pockets and 
whistled despondently ; at length he 
made one more appeal. 

"Your eyes will be a fright," he 
said, "and your hair " 

A succession of gurgles and gasps 
followed this announcement, and at 
length an eye, glistening with tears, 
sur\'eyed the abominable Mr. Smith. 

"Why didn't you let me go when 
I wanted to?" wailed the girl. 

"Oh, I couldn't have you run off 
that way," said Smithy airily. "I 
want to learn your real name, and 
all that, you know." 

"Never, ' ' said the girl desperately, 
and then as curiosity gradually got 
the better of her confusion, she added, 
"But really, aren't you? — the paper 
said—" 

"The paper? ' ' A great light dawned 
on Smithy. 

"The lowan." 

"Well I'm — " and he slapped his 
knee in an ecstacy of mirth. 

Mary MacL<ane regarded him won- 
deringly . 

"I don't see," she began. 

"I met a fellow on the train — ego- 
tistical devil — told him a lovely story 
— he — he must have believed it' ' — he 
replied between sobs of laughter. 

"You — you lied." 

James Arthur Smith turned and 
looked curiously at the girl beside 
him. 

"It's fun," he said, and they both 
laughed. 

"That makes it easier," he began. 



"no harm done, and I have found a 
delightful acquaintance.'" 
"Have you?" 

"I am sure of it. A beautiful girl 
is always a delightful acquaintance." 
"Out on you for a flatter! " 
' 'Aren't you a girl? ' ' 
"Are you a boy?" 
"Oui, Mademoiselle." 
"You are a Freshman." 
"Do I look it?" 

"Ye-es. But you'll get over it." 
' ' Thanks , awfully . And you? ' ' 
"And I?" 

"Yes — it's your turn." 

"What would you know?" 

"May I question?" 

' ' Certainly . But I shall not answer 
everything. ' ' 

"That spoils the fun." 

"Why should I answer at all? You 
had best be satisfied with half a loaf, 
Monsieur. " 

"Well, if I must, I must. But you 
will at least answer truthfully? ' ' 

"If I answer at all. But hurry — 
what would people say if they saw me 
talking to an unknown Freshman?" 

"Oh, I'm not offended.— Now tell 
me your — real name? ' ' 

"No," emphatically. 

"Oh, but I must call you some- 
thing." 

"As you please," she replied in- 
differently. 

"Suppose it were — Iris. The rain- 
bow in your eye suggests that, little 
Iris." 

"Do you want me to leave at 



once? ' ' she demanded from behind 
the bit of lace. " 

"Oh, that's not fair," he replied 
indignantly. "You shouldn't hide 
your face that way, you know." 

"Will you stop it?" 




A gentle voice by the fountain 
whispered "Yes." 



"Stop what?" 

' ' IVi/l you stop it? ' ' 

"Ye-es. But—" 

"Now remember," she said warn- 
ingly, and the lace went into her lap 
again. 

"May I meet you again?" 

Iris smiled in his face tantalizingly. 



"If you can," she said, and before 
he had a chance to protest, she had 
risen and was hurrying across the 
campus. He watched her, as she 
disappeared within the open door of 
the Liberal Arts building. 

The first term's work was nearly 
finished, and James Arthur Smith 
was wondering what kind fate would 
lighten the week's vacation. It was 
out of the question to go home two 
hundred miles or more, when he 
would make the same trip a few 
weeks later at Christmas. To be 
sure there was the library, and one 
could play ping-pong at Close Hall, 
but then one could always do that, 
and Smithy wanted something dif- 
ferent. 

"I can't call on the Wilsons more 
than once during the vacation," he 
thought, as standing within the 
Smoke House window, he watched 
the people pass by in an endless 
crowd. "I wish they would ask me 
to dinner. Goodness, but wouldn't 
I like to be home for a week." 

Smithy had become acquainted 
with Mrs. Wilson at one of the house 
receptions early in the fall ; he called, 
at her generous invitation, became 
very well acquainted with Col. Wilson 
and his son Jack, a boy in Smithy's 
own class, and had heard more or 
less of a daughter, Louise, a year 
older than Jack, who was taking her 
Sophomore work at the University of 
Chicago. 



The Wilsons lived on North Clin- 
ton, in a house built well back from 
the street and surrounded by a spaci- 
ous lawn. It was a two-story, red 
brick affair, built in the days when 
fancy design gave way to rooms of 
generous dimensions, and the chief 
ornaments were of sawed wood, clus- 
tering beneath the eves like swallows 
nests. 

When Col. Wilson had acquired 
the property some ten years before, 
he had added a small conservatory 
on the south, opening off from the 
spacious dining room. In this he 
took as much pride as his wife did in 
her reception rooms and parlors with 
their waxed floors, harmonious tints, 
and antique furniture. Smithy was 
indeed fortunate in such friends, and 
enjoyed his advantage to the utmost. 

"If I could only find Iris" he con- 
tinued. Iris, indeed! From the time 
he had watched her disappear in the 
north door of the Liberal Arts build- 
ing, not a single glimpse had he 
been granted of that enchanted girl. 
Cautious inquiries led to no better 
results; and even Jack Wilson, who 
had lived in Iowa City the better part 
of his life, could tell him nothing. 

Smithy was more disappointed by 
these continued failures than he cared 
to admit. The girl had affected him 
strangely, and even though he had 
seen her but the one time, he thought 
of her more than is good for a boy of 
nineteen. 

So the fall had passed quickly away 



and in spite of all. Iris was still his 
mystery; that he would meet her 
again he had never doubted, but now 
— he despaired. 

When he finally went home that 
morning, he found a small blue en- 
velope which he inspected in amaze- 
ment; the writing was in a strange 
hand; it was postmarked Iowa City. 
His astonishment changed to delight 
and then wonder as he read the fol- 
lowing: 

Dear Mr. Smith: — 

As I understand you are not g'oing home 
Thanksgiving', do you not wish to be one of 
a house party during the holidays? There 
will be some friends of Jack's and some older 
University people whom I am sure you will 
be glad to meet. Come over Thursday after- 
noon and be prepared to stay till Monday 
morning. 

Iris will be one of the party. 

Mrs. Wilson. 

"Iris one of the party!" Smithy 
looked again to be sure that he was 
not dreaming. What could it mean? 
and how could Mrs. Wilson know 
anything of that affair? He smiled 
vacantly out of the window at the 
drifting snow, which an arrant north 
wind curled with startling fierceness. 
Again he was sitting in the park, his 
mind lost in the old gold tree tops, 
playing tag with a squirrel ; and again 
he heard the startling word, 

"Freshie!" 

Would he go? He started toward 
the closet for his suit case and then 
stopped, remembering that it was 
only the middle of the week. 



"I've gone daffy over a girl! " said 
Smithy, and laughed. 

He made haste to drop a note to 
Mrs. Wilson, accepting, but whether 
she expected it or not, he said noth- 
ing of Iris. Neither did he see Jack 
that night nor the next day, though 
he spent the most of his time where 
Jack would most likely be in case he 
was down town. So the time passed till 
at length Smithy, no wiser as to who 
his companions would be or concern- 
ing the mysterious Iris, left his room 
on Fairchild, suit-case in hand, and 
hurried over to Clinton street. 

Now that the end of the mystery 
as he called it, was approaching, it 
was with a trembling hand that he 
rang the bell of Col. Wilson's resi- 
dence, but at the first smothered 
tinkle, this feeling vanished, and it 
was the same old Smithy, alert, smil- 
ing, confident, whom Jack met in 
the hall. 

"Glad you could come," said the 
boy, shaking his hand warmly. "We- 
'll have a jolly time." 

They turned and walked up the 
broad stairs together. 

' ' This is a most welcome surprise , ' ' 
said Smithy as he laid his suit-case 
on the bed preparatory to unlocking 
it, "and I'll bet it's all your planning, 
Jack." 

"Not guilty," said the boy smil- 
ing. 

"All right, I am not convinced 
though. Where shall I put this 
stuff? ' ' 



"Here in the dresser." 

This being speedily accomplished, 
the two boys talked together for a 
few minutes, when Jack arose with 
an exclamation and hurried toward 
the door. 

"I forgot something that mother 
wanted," he said, turning for a mo- 
ment on the threshold. "You go 
down to the conservatory and amuse 
yourself. I'll be gone an hour or 
more. ' ' 

Smithy could hear his echoing 
footsteps as he rushed down the 
stairs. 

" He doesn't know," he said 
thoughtfully, and arose to follow. 

The hall below was deserted, as 
were the parlor and library through 
which he passed hastily. Through 
the glass door of the greenhouse, a 
profusion of color greeted him. As 
he opened it, the hot, sticky smell 
of the growing plants seemed at first 
oppressive, but further in the air was 
cooler. Here a little arbor with climb- 
ing vines and lattice work had been 
built before a tiny fountain, whose 
waters fell with a musical murmur 
upon the rocks beneath. A broad 
lounging seat had been placed within; 
several thick rugs hid the floor; some 
pillows, covered in green and orange, 
lay scattered about; and on a wicker 
bench at one side, a jar of tobacco 
and some pipes were half hidden be- 
neath a pile of papers and magazines. 

He picked up one of the pipes, a 
heavy, black, English bulldog, with 



a great bowl fancifully carved, and 
the rim blackened and burned by 
usage. He filled it from the jar, 
lifting the rich Virginia leaf with his 
thumb and fore-finger; it was soft 
to the touch, and the odor delighted 
Smithy's heart. 

After arranging the pillows to his 
fancy and lighting the pipe, he leaned 
back with a sigh of contentment, and 
sending a ring of smoke circling into 
the air followed it lazily with his 
eyes. Thoughts disjointed as the 
curling smoke, sweet as the music 
of the fountain, drifted sluggishly 
through his mind. 

What should he say to Iris when 
he met her again? Would she re- 
member him yet? Certainly — and yet 
— and yet — of course she would — 
Iris — what a pretty name — what a 
pretty — 

Of Iris only were his thoughts, and 
the song of the fountain blended 
gently with them. He fancied he 
could see her face in the smoke 
cloud just over his head; the flushed 
cheeks, the brown hair, the twinkling 
eyes, just as he had known her that 
September afternoon, which now 
seemed so long ago. 

"Iris", he whispered softly. 
"Iris." 

And a gentle voice by the fountain, 
answered "Yes." 

"Iris," he cried, half rising, and 
the pipe which he held in his hand, 
dropped without a sound on the thick 



rug at his feet. The girl standing a few 
feet away, smiled into his face. She 
wore something white and fleecy — a 
house dress, perhaps — with a wide 
sailor collar, and many folds ; her neck 
was bare ; a single rose, pinned on her 
breast, lent a bit of color. In all 
else she was the Iris of old, more 
beautiful than ever. 

Wonderingly he watched her sit 
down on the rugs beside him, and 
placing a pillow at her back, lean 
against the lattice wall. 

"You may smoke," she said, "I 
like the smoke of good tobacco." 

As in a dream he recovered the 
fallen pipe, and again lay back on 
the couch ; by turning his head ever 
so slightly, he could see her face, 
white as marble, outlined against the 
green foliage. 

"I — had given you up," he began 
happily. 

"I came," she replied simply. 

"I have so much to say," he con- 
tinued, "And so little — I can say. 
You are still my mystery. Iris, I am 
not sure but that this is all a dream. 
It could very possibly be a dream," 
he went on as she shook her head 
smiling. "What could be more nat- 
ural? I come in here, a little tired, 
and lie down on the couch thinking 
of — Iris. I go to sleep, thinking of 
Iris, and ergo, I dream that she is 
here. I have convinced myself that 
I am asleep and must have tangible 
proof to the contrary." 



In an instant Smithy had a warm 
little hand imprisoned in his big one ; 
the hand objected strennously. 

"Suppose some one should come 
in, " said the girl. 

"Suppose," said Smithy calmly. 

"Aren't you convinced now" 
said the girl, and the hand ex- 
hibited further symptoms of nervous- 
ness. 

But he did not answer; the glad 
light of fancy lit his face. 

"Iris," he said, "Why wouldn't 



you let me know before that you were 
Jack's sister? " 

Her hand was free. Smithy, half 
turning on the lounge, could see only 
the brown head bent. 

"I was afraid," she said softly. 

"Afraid?" he questioned. 

But she would not answer, and 
then — he knew. 

"May I come in," said a voice at 
the other end of the green-house. 
Mrs. Wilson was walking down the 
aisle between the flowers. 




You surely must have noticed Now what is the attraction 

If you notice things at all, Which brings them all up there? 

That the library is crowded It surely can't be study, 

And a crowd is in the hall. For that, in spring, is rare. 

Some "study" all the morning, Upon investigation. 

Some "study" all the day. We have found — it may be guessed — 

And there are some of them, it seems, That the objects being studied 

Who never go away. Are those orbs behind the desk. 



We VILLAGE DRUGGIST 




ITHIN his corner store-room bright 
The village druggist stands, 
With thread-bare coat, re-seated pants. 
And thin and bony hands ; 
And the bottles on the shelves arrayed. 
Are gilt with golden bands. 



With hungry eye and famished look 

He gazeth towards the door. 

Longing for some customer 

Who will increase the store 

Of nickles in his money-drawer, 

At least one nickel more. 



His hair is thin and gray and 
short, 

His face is pinched and wan; 
Thought sits enthroned upon his 
brow ; 

He sells whate'er he can 
And stares the whole world in the 
face, 

For he's a hard-up man. 



Week in, week out, from 

morn till night. 
You see him standing there. 
You hear him sigh his heavy sighs. 
The measures of despair; 
Lack-lustre eye and shrunken form, 
All tell of want and care. 




The children coming home from school 

Troop in at the open door, 

They love to beg for almanacs, 

And picture-cards galore! 

'Till life for that pill-pounder is 

One long, continued bore. 

On Sunday he ne'er goes to church, 

His store he must attend ; 

He never hears a sermon, or 

Thinks of his final end. 

From store to meals, from meals to store. 

His footsteps always trend. 

Toiling, sorrowing, suffering. 

Onward through life he goes ; 

Each morning sees the same old grind, 

Each eve, increasing woes; 

Till finally he shuts up shop, 

And finds at last, repose. 

4!* 




16 



Iowa City, Feb. 1, 1903 
EAR FATHER: — I have your favor of recent date with 
the enclosure and will say in regard to it that the decimal 
point in the figures was in the wrong place. Conse- 
quently if I pay my tuition for the second semester I will 
have to have about $50.00 more. I know expenses are 
high here, but I've cut out cigars and smoke a pipe now 
and that will help some. 
I am sending you a picture of our class and you can draw your own 
conclusions. Your verdict, however, may be overruled. We had several 
more last year but the exam, in Contracts sort of separated the sheep 
from the goats, determined the survival of the fittest, etc., etc. I'll 
mention right here that Dean Gregory gave the examination. 

I have just finished the end of the semester's examinations and if they 
pass me up I'll have my measure taken for the harness of a Supreme 
Court Judge. 

Here are a few of the questions they handed us. They'll hand us each 
a letter of the alphabet in a few days. If you can answer these you're a 
candidate for an ly. ly. D. 

"How long is the Hear Say rule?" 

"How many small botts in a case?" 

"Is it a presumption of law or fact that all jurors are damphools? " 

"Would it be slanderous to say Mercer had bats in his belfry?" 

"Can you enjoin a man from running a whizzer in a poker game? 
(Explain in full)." 

"Could you recover damages from the Board of Regents for the way 
Sammy teaches Real Property?" 

"If a hot box on a stock car turned the hogs into lard would you have 
an action against the R. R. Co. for arson?" 

I can't begin to tell you all of the good points of all the men of our 
class but there are a few extremely bright lights that I feel you should 
know. 

There's Col. Burnett, U. S. A., who is sort of the father of the class. 
Law with him is quite a joke — as he is with us. He has medals enough 
to ballast a ship and belongs to every organization in this country and 
Germany that has a ritual. He is also very fond of dachshunds and tin 
soldiers. 




Roy A. Cook is the only real literary man in the University and we 
feel ver}' proud to possess him. He writes for the "Black Cat" and 
"Diamond Dick" and "The Saturday Blade." You perhaps have seen 
his picture in these publications as "the poet lad from Iowa." He has a 
fighting chance to become a lawyer some day. 

The man with the awfully dignified look is E. K. Brown. He took on 
the look shortly after winning the Northern Oratorical Contest last year 
and it hasn't worn off yet. I have it from him confidentially that he 
intends to run for J. P. of East Lucas Twp. in 1904. 

Bob Daw is the class cut-up and when he is feeling real keen he can 
give any of the great humorists cards and spades. His name sounds 
quite likely, but then, what's in a name? 

Old Pard Irvine is paying his way through school by writing testi- 
monials for Ivory Soap. He wore a new collar to class one morning and 
Prof. Richards took him for a visitor. 

And there is Diamond — but he speaks for himself and usually loud 
enough for you to hear him clear down home. 

We are trying Hamlet this week for the murder of Claudius some 
few hundred years ago. The state is represented by W. K. Herrick, M. 
Brackett and J. E. Cross. Judge Deemer has appointed A. A. Brown, 
S. D. Whiting and G. P. Dinville to defend Hamlet. Sheriff Burnett has 
had charge of R. A. Cook (who represents Hamlet in the trial) and if 
things go smoothly will probably officiate at the hanging. 

As soon as this case is disposed of we will try Cain for fratricide. 
But that will be another story. 

Don't forget the fifty. 

Your Affectionate Son, 

A Junior Daw. 



HOMEOPATHY 



aA SOLILOQUY 



F course we are small in numbers and our doses are 
small, but our feet and feelings are abnormally large, 
and we and our doses are effective. We represent the 
followers of "similia similibus curantur" and altho 
our following here is comparatively small, we are 
rapidly gaining and have the satisfaction of knowing 
that we are advancing. There is no half-way about 
us and we are proud to be believers in the principles 
of Hahneman. As students of applied science, we are constantly able to 
prove that the law of similars is simply nature's own law which we aid by 
our remedies. Our cry has been and always will be, "Small doses of the 
indicated drug given at the correct time and in a proper manner will aid 
nature in resisting morbid actions." Study nature's laws and you will 
be with us. 

Drs. By water and Kemp will write a book entitled "How to be happy 
tho' married. ' ' 

Prof. : "What is the action of Cantharis? ' ' 

Ed. By water: "It produces an inflammation resulting in formation of 
'mus' and 'pucus.' I mean pus and mucous." 

Soph-Medic: "What nerve supplies the motor branch of the teeth?" 
Senior: "A branch of the fifth. " 

For the information of those who are not "medics" we will state that 
all teeth, except false ones, are immovable and do not need motor nerves. 

H. L,. Rowat, Homeop, has taken to raising frogs for the University 
laboratory and has applied for membership in the Hopgrowers Association. 

Dr. Graves has a beautiful specimen of "corrugated" pulse. 




OFFICIAL REPORT c^TVIUSTACHES 



Bywater: Killed by recent cold snap — will start again in spring. 

lyintleman: Poor seed and drought makes thin crop — a dressing of 
pigeon milk is recommended. 

Bond: Ripe and ready for cutting. 

Holman: Good but is producing baldness by drawing nourishment 
from the scalp. 

Sandy: Slightly sun-burned. He will dye. 

Graves: Needs transplanting on account of infected soil. 

Hand: Fairly good, but has taken all the strength from his vocal cords 
leaving a weak, squeaky voice. 

Huff: Married, and most of his mustache has been extracted. 



Prof. Royal: For what would you give Silicalic (Salicilic) acid. 

The limit of Dr. Hand's social achievements up-to-date is having had 
appendicitis. 




Just Plain Old Boots, M. '04 



A Tkoublesome Room-mate 



We SECOND TIME BY cTWOONLIGHT 



By JOANNA STRANGE 





,T was late one moon- 
light night in June. A 
canoe with two figures 
in it glided slowly 
down the Iowa river. 
The trees on either 
side of the little stream 
showed black against 
the starlit sky, and through the leaves 
the moon sent long shafts of light 
across the rippling water. The dis- 
tant roar of the dam sounded a low 
accompaniment to the chirp of the 
crickets, and from the moonlit shad- 



ows came the faint, quivering 
call of an owl. As the canoe 
glided with the current around 
a bend in the little river, the 
lights of the town sparkled 
and twinkled in the distance, and the 
moon, for a moment, shone full on 
the boat. 

In one end was the small trim 
figure of a girl in a white shirt waist 
and sailor hat. She sat primly erect 
in sharp contrast to the man opposite, 
her hands folded in her lap. 

He was big and brown, his coat 
was off, his sleeves rolled up to his 
elbows ; he wore no hat, and his 
thick brown hair was moist and ruf- 
fled. He was looking away to the 
dark shadows above the bend, his 
strong, clear-cut face silhouetted 
against the blackness. 



At last he looked at the girl and 
smiled as he spoke: "It's a good 
thing you know me pretty well, 
Clarissa — you're used to my negligee. 
Your immaculate propriety is really 
appalling. I don't know how I dare 
risk your friendship by my careless- 
ness. But it is so warm." 

As he tucked his handkerchief 
around his neck the girl looked up 
at him, smiled slowly, and said in a 
neat little voice quite in harmony 
with her clothes, "You are some- 
what careless, are you not, Clifford? 
But then it is your way. I am not 
like other girls. I don't like to be 
careless. I don't mind it so much 
in a man, but I do not like to see a 
girl with her hair flying and her 
sleeves rolled up. It isn't ladylike. ' ' 

The man placed the paddle in the 
bottom of the canoe, sat back com- 
fortably, his hands behind his head, 
and said, "School's most over." 

"Yes," answered the girl, "I'm 
sorry. I've had a good time this 
year. ' ' 

"I, too." And the man looked off 
again to the dark trees. "But I shall 
be glad to get to work and see what 
I can do. I hate to feel that I am 
through, — through the whole four 
years, and that I'm not coming back 
next year; and yet I shall be glad to 
work . ' ' 

"I'm glad I have another year 
yet," answered the girl. "It will 
be fine to come back, and one's 
Senior year is always nice. Then 



I have lots of work to do for the 
Cliosophic debate next year, and 
other things — " she sighed a little. 
"It's nice to do things, but — " 

The man sat up, put his paddle in 
the water and let it drag. He faced 
the girl again. 

"Clarissa," he said, "We have 
been very good friends, — and I have 
something I want to tell you to- 
night. ' ' 

The girl leaned forward a little. 
The man went on, 

"We have been around together a 
good deal this spring, and you have 
been very kind to me, and I'm going 
to tell you something — " 

"Oh! no." gasped Clarissa. 

The man smiled at her, moving 
the paddle softly in the water. 

"Yes, you have been very good to 
me, very. You girls are all fine, 
but some way you seem to under- 
stand me better than most of them, 
Clarissa, and I want you to know 
tonight that there is something that 
has meant a lot to me this year — " 

The girl leaned forward, gripping 
the sides of the canoe. 

"Stop, Clifford; I can't let you go 
on any further. I'm so sorry it has 
come to this. ' ' 

"But, listen, Clarissa," he inter- 
rupted. 

"No, don't, please, because I un- 
derstand. I was afraid you were go- 
ing to care, but some way we always 
were just friends, and good friends, 
and I let you go on without thinking. 



I — " She talked fast. "I'm so sorry, 
Clifford. I don't think I am the kind 
of a girl to let a man go so far when 
I couldn't love him, but I was 
thoughtless. I have always despised 
girls who broke men's hearts just for 
the mere fun of it, or the thoughless- 
ness of it. " 

She could not see the man's face, 
for he had paddled the canoe into 
the shadow along the bank, but he 
was sitting quite still, his hands 
gripping the paddle which was across 
the boat in front of him. 

She went on, "It's my fault, I 
should have seen that you were car- 
ing, — and stopped it. I'm so sorry. 
I like you so much, Clifford — but I 
really couldnH love you. I couldnH. 
I couldn't marry you, Clifford," she 
said imploringly. 

The man coughed and choked a 
little. 

"Does it hurt as bad as that?" she 
said softly, locking her fingers to- 
gether in her lap and leaning forward. 
"I'm so sorry. It really seems to 
me it would be almost easier to accept 
a man than to refuse him, even if 
you didn't love him," she said, half 
to herself. 

"No," said Clifford, sharply, his 
voice strained. 

"How good you are to feel so about 
it," she said after a minute. "Al- 
most any other man would be so sel- 
fish as to want a girl anyway. It's 
very sweet of you," tearfully, "I wish 
I did love you. ' ' 



The man put the paddle in the 
water and the canoe glided toward 
the boathouse, the lights coming 
nearer and nearer, the roar of the 
lower dam sounding louder. 

The girl looked at the man's face 
as the moonlight struck it. He was 
staring over her head, his eyes on the 
shore, and his lower lip held tightly 
between his teeth. 

They reached the boathouse ; the 
man put on his coat and cap, helped 
the girl out of the boat, paid the 
boatman, and then the two started 
toward town. They walked in silence 
for some time; the man's brow was 
knit, and his lip still between his 
teeth. After some time the girl put 
her hand on his arm, and looking up 
at him, said softly, 

"I hope you won't let this spoil 
your life, Clifford, and I hope you 
won't think that I have led you on. 
I can't stand it to feel that I have 
spoiled any man's life." After a 
pause, "You really will get over it, 
I'm sure. That sounds hard, I know, 
but you'll try to get over it, won't 
you?" imploringly. 

She could not see his face now, 
and she did not give him time to 
answer, but went on, 

"I never would have thought that 
you cared in this way. I might have 
seen it, I suppose, but I didn't. I've 
always been so careful to stop things 
like this in time, and I should have 
seen." 

The man choked. 



She stopped and they walked the 
rest of the way in silence, only the 
man's slow, repressed breathing 
breaking the stillness. 

When they reached her home, they 
stood on the porch a moment. Clar- 
issa held out her hand. The man 
took it carefully, turning his head 
away from the light on the corner. 

The girl pressed his big hand in 
both of hers. 



get over it, — she ihifiks Pll get over 

■it, — and I never had it! ! " 

Two days later. Bob Mulford, Clif- 
ford's roommate, dashed up the 
stairs three steps at a time, into his 
room, and slammed the door with a 
bang. 

"A little box and a blue letter for 
you, Cliff. Here they are. What 
you got in the box? ' ' 

He tossed them across to the young 




"Don't let it break your heart, I 
beg of you, Clifford. I wish I could 
love you, but I don't. I'm so sorry. 
Good night." 

"Good night," said Clifford, his 
voice strained. 

The door closed on her. The man 
stood for a moment, his hands in his 
pockets. Then, turning, he strode 
down the street, muttering, "Well, 
I'll be hanged! — And she thinks I'll 



fellow lounging in the Morris chair 
near the window, sat down on the 
bed, tearing open a couple of en- 
velopes, and then, after glancing at 
the slips of paper in them, dropped 
them on the floor. "Nothing but 
duns, — all the 'blue letters' I seem 
likely to receive," he growled, 
watching Clifford as he carefully 
opened his letter. "Well, you needn't 
try not to look happy, old man," he 



said kindly, "I happen to know who 
it's from, having roomed with you 
'most a year, and I'll make allow- 
ances for your youth, if you do forget 
yourself and bubble over. I — " 

"The devil!" interrupted Clifford, 
jumping up and looking wildly 
around. "Great Heavens! Bob," 
he said, jamming the letter into his 
pocket, and hurling himself into the 
closet. "Oh, I say, Bob, help me, 
can't you, you idiot? For goodness 
sake, tell me how much time I've 
got before that 5 : 30 train to Ros- 
coe." He emerged with one slipper 
and a shoe, and dragging his coat by 
one arm. 

"Hi, there! What are you doing 
with my slippers?" said Bob. "Are 
you crazy, man?" 

Clifford fired the slipper at Bob, 
who dodged. 

"Can't you help a fellow, now? 
Brush that coat there and get me a 
collar. Hurry! I've got fifteen min- 
utes to catch that train." 

Bob began to work, a mystified look 
on his face. 

"Must be something pretty bad," 
he said. "Never went to Kitty this 
way before. Too bad her mother's 
sick so she can't come up to com- 
mencement, isn't it? Coming back 
tonight?" he asked coolly. "You're 
star actor in the class play, re- 
member, and tomorrow's the last 
rehearsal." 

"Oh, hang it! I suppose I'll have 
to. Here, give me that blue tie." 



"You didn't tell me what you got 
in your box," Bob continued calm- 

ly- 

"Don't know. Look and see, if 
it will keep you still," tugging at his 
tie. 

Bob cut the string, opened the 
box, and started back. 

"Gee! Who likes you so well as 
all that, I wonder! Sending you 
diamonds! Gee whiz ! " 

Clifford looked, grew perfectly 
white, and sat down on the bed. 

"The devil, man! Wha'ts up?" 
exclaimed Bob, anxiously. 

"Here give it to me!" and thrust- 
ing the ring into his vest pocket, 
Clifford picked up a Turkish fez 
which happened to be on the couch 
and rushed down stairs. 

"Cliff, — you fool! You aren't go- 
ing to wear that hat, are you? Here, 
take this, and remember that it goes 
on your head and not on your feet! " 
yelled Bob from the top of the stairs, 
throwing a fedora after him. 

With the fedora in his hand, Clif- 
ford ran down the street, reaching 
the little station just in time to swing 
on to the last car of the moving 
train. 

The two hours to Roscoe were end- 
less. Clifford walked from smoker to 
parlor-car and back — tried each 
empty seat in every car — read a 
Chicago paper up side down — and 
fingered something in his vest pocket. 
More than once he stepped on the 
platform and read over the blue tinted 



note — much to the amusement of a 
group of girls who could see him 
from where they sat. 

At Beverly, where the train stopped 
for supper, Clifford paced back and 
forth on the platform. 

"What is the matter with that 
young man?" asked a kind faced 
old lady eating her lunch from 
a paper bag, as she leaned over to 
offer the young woman in the seat in 
front of her a "home-made dough- 
nut." 

"I'm sure I don't know," answered 
the girl, smiling as she accepted it. 
"I've been wondering myself. He 
seems to be worried about some- 
thing." 

"Maybe he's sick. He looks so 
white," said the old woman. 

"More likely he's in love," replied 
the girl, lightly. 

The train started and Clifford got 
on and sat down in a corner and 
pulled his hat over his eyes. 

"Poor boy," said the old lady 
under her breath. 

Just before the train steamed into 
Roscoe, Clifford got up, buttoned his 
coat, and went to the platform. As 
the train reached the station he 
jumped off, stopped a moment to look 
at his watch, muttering "7:35 — 
Guess I'll go right up." 

He stopped before a low vine cov- 
ered house and looked at his watch 
again. He wiped his face, then 
stepped on the porch and rang the 
bell. 



"Miss Kendall," he said to the 
maid, "I wish to see her." He took 
a card and wrote under his name — 
"I mtist see you for a few minutes," 
gave it to the maid, who opened the 
door into the library. 

Clifford sat down in a great arm 
chair by a vine-covered window, 
put his hat on the floor and waited. 

There was one chance in fifty that 
she'd see him. He'd be hanged if 
he would if he were she — and there 
was one chance in fifty that she'd 
understand after he'd explained — if 
she did see him — . 

The door opened and a tall, slender 
girl walked slowly into the room. 
She was dressed in a loose white 
gown, with a little sweep, which 
made her look even more stately. 
She was beautiful ; she held her head 
in the air, her dark eyes were even 
more dark for the heavy shadows 
under them, and her brown hair was 
piled high on her head ; her face was 
pale. 

The man rose quickly, stepped 
toward her, and said gently, "You 
are very good to see me, Katherine. 
I don't know whether I can explain 
to you so you can understand me. 
You are ^oo^—aivfuUy good to see 
me. It's more than I had hoped 
for. ' ' 

She did not speak at first, then in 
a low, measured voice she said, look- 
ing him squarely in the eyes, 

"I don't see how yoxiidare\.o come 
near me ! ' ' 



She took a long-stemmed carna- 
tion from a vase on the table and 
twirled it in her slender fingers. 

The man pressed his hand hard 
over his eyes and said, 

"Katherine, you have loved me 
and trusted me, haven't you?" 

"I have been so foolish," she 
answered, icily. 

"Well, for the sake of the love 
and trust you have had in me — even 
though it was foolish — you will allow 
me to explain, or try to, — will you? " 
He talked slowly. 

The girl looked at him, contempt 
in every line of her face and figure. 

"To explain?" she said scathing- 
ly. "To explain? — O! it isn't neces- 
sary at all, — believe me. The letter 
I received yesterday from Clarissa 
Wilmot explains everything very 
nicely. It was nice of Clarissa to 
write me about it, not knowing that 
I was at all interested, or that I ever 
knew you, — she was perfectly inno- 
cent; but, as I say, it was nice of 
her." 

She broke the stem of the carna- 
tion and rolled the two stalks to- 
gether between her fingers, speaking 
quietly, still looking the man squarely 
in the eyes. 

"And nice for me to hear it all 
that way, too, since it spared me the 
agony of any doubt in the matter, 
having it come straight from head- 
quarters, you know. 

"Clarissa is a dear little girl. She 
used to live here, you know; I've 



known her always. You are indeed 
to be congratulated on your taste. 
She wrote me all about how you felt 
about it; — how you couldn't speak 
for fear of breaking down, and how 
badly she felt for you. It was so 
nice of you to think of the river for 
the background — and a moonlight 
night — almost exactly one year from 
another river and another moonlight 
night. The delicacy of it was beau- 
tiful, I thought." 

She put her hand on the edge of 
the table and he noticed how it 
trembled. He twisted a button from 
his coat, and it fell to the hard wood 
floor with a vicious little click that 
made him jump. 

She trailed the carnation across 
her lips. 

"My only comfort is that I have not 
announced our engagement to a soul. 
The ring I have worn — around my 
neck, since it came last week — wait- 
ing till the year was up to announce 
it. So, I still have my self respect 
left, — as far as that is concerned. It 
doesn't matter really, — but my pride 
is very great." 

She held her head proudly and her 
eyes flashed. 

"I have a few letters and things 
which I shall return to you very 
soon." She swayed slightly; her 
hand clutched the table. "And you 
will understand that I do not — " 
She faltered, and Clifford stepped to 
her side, took her gently in his arms 
and placed her in a big chair. Then, 



going to the table in the corner of 
the room, he poured her some water 
and held it to her lips. 

She drank, and leaned her head 
back, her eyes closed. Clifford sat 
down on a low stool near her and 
watched the faint color come back to 
her face, his own face drawn and 
haggard. Then he took both her 
hands in his, and said, softly but 
firmly, 

"Katherine, I'm going to talk to 
you now, and you are going to listen. 
We are not going to be unhappy 
because of a misunderstanding." 
She made an effort to draw her hands 
away and rise, but he held her there. 
"No, sit still, dear. You must lis- 
ten, — it's only fair. 

"It is a question of whether you 
are going to believe most in Clarissa 
Wilmot, or me, — and you have al- 
ways believed in me up to now, — so 
I'm going to assume that you are 
going to again. 

"Now I can see how Clarissa Wil- 
mot is perfectly sincere in what she 
says when she writes that I proposed 
to her, but I am also just as sincere 
when I tell you that I did not propose 
to her. I did not propose to Clarissa 
Wilmot, Katherine, nor have I ever 
had any intention of such a thing." 

Katherine looked into the man's 
honest blue eyes — and shut her own. 
Then she said, languidly, 

"But she wrote me the very next 
day after it happened, — the voy next 
day^ — and Clarissa never makes 



jokes. She's not that kind; — any- 
way, she didn't know that I knew 
you, unless you told her." She 
sighed. 

"No, I never told her," said the 
man. "But I'm going to tell you 
all about it." 

"But you just said there was noth- 
ing to it." Katherine sat up very 
straight; her eyes snapped. "I 
wish you'd go away. — I hate you," 
she said, two big tears forcing them- 
selves to her eyes in spite of her 
efforts to keep them back. 

Clifford took her hands again and 
said, very firmly, 

"No, — I'm not going away and 
you do not hate me, and you are not 
going to, either. You shall listen to 
me for a few minutes, and then, if 
you do not believe me, I'll go away 
and let you alone. 

"You know, I've been around with 
lots of the university girls year, more 
or less; — I've told you all about it, 
— and I've been with Clarissa a good 
deal because I've known her a good 
while and we get along fairly well. 
Well, Clarissa is a good little thing 
and has been nice to me, in her way, 
and has helped me fill up lots of 
hours when I wanted you and you 
weren't there, — so I have felt her a 
very good friend. 

"Well, since this is so, and since 
I've known her a good while, and 
since my mind was so full of you 
that night that I couldn't help it, 
and since we were to announce our 



engagement next week, anyway, I'd 
thought I'd tell her about it, think- 
ing, of course, that she would be 
glad with me and for me. I don't 
know how I went about it, I'm sure, 
— we were on the river, as she wrote 
you, — but the first thing I knew she 
was telling me to stop, — that she 
didn't care for me, and she was so 
sorr}', and a lot of things like that. 
I was dumbfounded, of course, when 



felt so sorry for me, — hoped I 
wouldn't feel badly, — wished she 
could love me ! She meant it all 
right, only she was a little premature, 
— so I didn't say anything, but let 
her talk. I suppose it would have 
been more manly, perhaps, under the 
circumstances, to have told her ex- 
actly what I meant, — but she jumped 
right in from the start and took it 
all so for granted, and I knew she 




I found that she thought I was asking 
her to love me. Gee! It was a deuce 
of a position to be in. I couldn't 
tell the girl after she'd refused me, 
and so forth, that I hadn't asked her, 
— very well, — and I rather objected 
to being a broken-hearted, dejected 
lover, when all I wanted was con- 
gratulations; — but what could I do? 
I wouldn't hurt Clarissa for anything. 
She was perfectly sincere in it all, — 



didn't gossip much, so I thought I 
wouldn't hurt her. She never would 
have gotten over it, you know." 

He raised her hand to his lips and 
pressed it there. She was looking at 
him, a bright spot in either cheek. 

He went on. 

"It would have been more fair to 
you, of course, to have told her, but 
I thought you'd understand, when I 
told you, and see it as I did." 



It has grown dark in the library; 
the faint light of the moon shone 
through the vines over the win- 
dow. 

"What did you say when she re- 
fused you? Poor little Clarissa!" 
She added softly. 

"Say?" said the man, "I didn't 
say anything. I kept my face in the 
shadow. She said, I — " 

The girl broke into a hysterical 
laugh. 

"O — I think it's the funniest thing 
I ever heard," she said. "The very 
funniest. You, — and Clarissa, — the 
moonlight, and the refusal ! It's too 
funny." She laughed till she cried. 

He sighed a little and said, when 
she stopped to wipe her eyes, 

"I swore by all the gods I'd never 
tell a soul but you, and 1 never shall. 
I never thought of Clarissa's telling. 
It was a deuce of a scrape ; but I did 
feel sorry for the girl. Do you un- 
derstand, dear?" 

Katherine's laugh rippled, again 
and again. 

"O, you poor, dear boy. It cer- 
tainly is the worst scrape anyone ever 
got into. It was hard for me, — but 
— " She stopped a moment. "But 
it would kill Clarissa to know. You 
are a much bigger man than I ever 
thought you, Clifford." 



The moon went under a cloud and 
the room became dark again. 

Half an hour later they stood on 
the porch. 

"I've got to take that eleven 
o'clock train, Kitty," he said. "To- 
morrow's the last class play practice 
and I must be there. O, I wish you 
could come up for the week, dear." 

"Yes, I'd like to, but mother can't 
be left, and besides, there's Clarissa, 
and it wouldn't do, hardly, — 

Clifford stepped down a couple of 
steps. Katherine stood, in her white 
gown, above him. He took some- 
thing from his vest pocket and put it 
on her finger. 

"You'll wear it, dear? Please. 
We won't announce it, really, till 
fall, — on Clarissa's account, as you 
say. Dear little woman, to think of 
that," he said, tenderly. "But 
you'll wear the ring, dear?" 

He looked up at her and stepped 
back up the two steps. They stood 
silently for a few moments, watching 
the moon through the clouds. Then 
Katherine ' s head slowly leaned 
against Clifford's broad shoulder; and 
she sighed happily, and said, 

"Yes, I'll wear it if you want me 
to." Then, with a little happy 
laugh, "O, Cliff, — but s7cppose she 
had accepted you." 



cA FEW THINGS AS THEY 
LOOK TO "^e JUNIOR^ 
cTWEDIC ::::::: 

Dr. Dean: "My man, you have 
spurs in your nose . ' ' 

Junior Daw Student: "Say, Doc, 
you can't fool me — I've travelled." 

Two days later — 

Dr. Bywater (to same Daw) : "My 
man irrigate your nose with this pretty 
solution" (hands him a violet col- 
ored solution) . 

The Daw (next day to a friend) : 
"Well, those regulars may be pretty 
cute, but they can't work me. That 
homeop. is all right." 

Friend: "What did Dr. B. call your complaint." 

Daw (with gusto) : "Belladonna." 

Dr. Dittig thinks he is "the only pebble on the beach" since St. 
Valentine's day — we don't blame him though, for they do say it's a 
dandy, and for a youngster of its age, it can make a great uproar. 

Dr. Guthrie is an ardent admirer of Miss Safely. He has been known 
to stop at least twice in one lecture and fiercely scowl at young men who 
have had the nerve to try to attract her attention. 

Dr. Nervig during clinic suddenly remembers a rip in his trousers — 
(one which had been there the day before, at any rate) — he feels for it — a 
look of intense surprise — then one of gladness comes over his face, for its 
there no longer. Puzzle — Who sewed up the rip? Don't ask any of the 
nurses, that wouldn't be fair. 




"Her waist is broader than her life, for life is but a span." (A Junior 
Medic. Who is it?) 

Does Irwin get a little Gay? Not now, he is working for a reward of 
Merritt. 

What has Johnnie Dunn that he don't seem able to entertain Miss 
Arnett any more? Perhaps they have been telling his Secre(s)ts. 




Carle has solved the football problem. He says they don't call out 
the best men. 

The Juniors surely know how to elect class officers. They have a 
preacher for treasurer. 

What would be good for Fitz? Does the patient ever recover? 

Boots seem to shine when the girl Medics hold possession. 

Anyone have eyes out of order or otherwise will do well to consult 
me. — E. M. Turner, Junior Medic Eye Specialist. 

N. B. — My practice calls me out of town every Saturday. 




A Leaf From Fish's Note Book 



cAN EXTRACT FROM JUDGE DEEMER'S LECTURES 



TO We JUNIORj LAWS 



OU have no doubt concluded upon the adoption of the 
law as a profession, and while some of you will no doubt 
tire of its drudgery and forsake this avocation for the 
more lucrative employment within a few years, yet you 
will find the years spent in the study of the law will not 
be wasted. A course in law is generally regarded as 
essential to a liberal education ; and I think I am justified 
in saying that two or three years in a law school has no 
equivalent in any other branch of learning. So that should you finally 
abandon the profession for more attractive and enticing fields, I know you 
will never regret the expenditure of time and money needed to acquire an 
elementary knowledge of law. 

Some of you may have visions of wealth before you. If you have ever 
indulged in such dreams, it is well for you to awake from your somnambu- 
listic state to a stern realization of the fact that such dreams rarely, very 
rarely, materialize. 

The rewards in our profession are the smallest offered for the same 
amount of labor that are given in any of the fields of human endeavor. 
The same amount of effort and energy expended in mercantile or agricul- 
tural pursuits, in manufacturing or jobbing, will bring triple the returns. 
Disappointments will be fewer, gains larger, life less perplexing and the 
road smoother in any other employment. If then, your love for a woman, 
which typifies liberty and trusts only in God, passeth all other desires, you 
had better forsake the law, for she is an exceedingly jealous mistress, and 
will no doubt desert you. 

There are rewards for the lawyer greater and grander, richer and more 
precious than money, although money is not to be despised, much less 
not sought after. The true lawyer has ever and will for all time stand at 
the head of the procession in every commimity. He is the Ward McAl- 
lister of the true aristocracy in this country — the aristocracy of learning. 
He has always and will forever fill the important positions of honor and 




trust in this government of law. He is the conservator of the peace; the 
arbiter of sacred rights. He is the great conservative element in our 
social compact, who stands as a bulwark between our sacred liberties and 
the howling mob. He is not only the advocate of the rich but the defender 
of the poor. Passion does not blind, wealth allure, or position spoil 
him. 

He is the embodiment of honor, and the soul of integrity, as ready to 
condemn vice as to extol virtue. He lives well — sometimes beyond his 
means — and almost invariably dies poor. He is a money maker but a 
poor accumulator. But if he is thoroughly wedded to his profession, the 
financial rewards are certain and ofttimes larger than come from the pur- 
suit of any other business. 

He must have genius for the law. He must be in love with his 
profession. He must enjoy the solution of legal questions, must be able 



to master dry details. He must be a student of human nature and have 
an immense store of good common sense. He must be able to tell what he 
knows and know what he tells. He must be honest with himself, with his 
client and with the court. His character must be above reproach and his 
conduct circumspect. 

Lawyers are made, not born. Drones have no place in our profession. 
He who has selected the law as a means to escape labor has no doubt 
chosen well, for no work will be required of him. Lord Eldon said, that 
"in order to become a great lawyer a man should live like a hermit and 
work like a horse." If you would reach the highest pinnacle, you can- 
not do so by standing still, looking, admiring and wishing you were 
there. You must labor with the energy of a Hannibal in scaling the 
Alps. 




The Ideai, Pkactice ok Law 



IS IT TO WEEP 



BANDER SIEG rushed home from school, 
For nothing stopped or stayed he. 
The reason was quite plain to see, 
Before him strolled a lady. 

"I have a way of skating new. 

Imported fresh from Paris," 
Said he, "we'll try this way tonight. 

If you 'twill not embarass." 

"The ancient mode of holding hands, 
Is sadly out of date ; 
We'll introduce to Iowa 
The proper way to skate." 

'Tis well this new Parisian mode 

Was not to be attempted. 
And may this school from all such styles 

Forever be exempted. 

Where humble knees had pressed the ice. 
Were found two large depressions, 

The depth of which betrayed too well 
The length of his confessions. 

With burning words though freezing knees. 

He bravely had besought her ; 
But no ! Her father lost a son — 

His father lost a daughter. 

His Royal henchmen brought him home, 

Returned his billets-doux, 
Prescribed the highest potencies 

Of bluing for the blues. 



LAWYERS' REPORTS ANNOTATED 



Judge Deemer: "The woman in this case would probably want the 
notice for her divorce published up here at Solon where no one would see 
it." (E. K. Brown to the contrary notwithstanding.) 

"lyittle Willie Wiliamson licked the mercury all off, 
Thinking in his childish fancy it would cure the whooping cough. 
The next day at the funeral observed E. K. to A. A, Brown 
"Twas a cold, cold day for Willie when the mercury went down.' " 
(Poetry) 

Irvine: "I wonder where Prof. Hayes is going to hold mute court 
today? ' ' 

Dean Gregory gets "cold feet" and ducks about 10:15 p. M., at the 
Pi Beta Phi party. Then he proceeds, next day, to flunk every man who 
happened to oversleep and didn't get to class. O, this strenuous life and 
its sad results ! ! 




Dean Gregory: "Now, back in my own state 
of Wisconsin — — — . 



The "Frat" Laws have a little quiz and several of the fellows are 
stuck for a few rounds at George's Place. An excellent spirit is main- 
tained, in fact, throughout all of their quizzes. 

Prof. Richards (inequity): "Mr. Junior I^aw, what is an equitable 
interest? ' ' 

J. L. : "Each man's 'ante' in a jack pot." 

Fordner (being quizzed in wills) : "The woman's mind was undoubt- 
edly in a catamosc condition." 

Jan. 7. 14, 21, 28; Feb. 4, 11, 18 the Kappa Mu Sorority give an 
Armory party and the Junior Laws attend en masse. 

Jack Vaughan, L. '02 (at class election): "I am neither for nor 
against Frats; I am strictly temperance." 

Prof. Hayes (calling class roll) : "Ping?" 

Pratt (freshest freshman) : "Pong!" 

(This was considered quite a joke in former days). 

Dean Gregory (as Foxy Granpa) : "Now, boys, I'll show you how I 
flunked the L,aws last year." 




DOCKET JUNIORo LAW COURT 



JANUARY TERM 



Bill to change the name of The lowan to The Sigma News. 

Petition for injunction restraining the Ivaws from fighting the Dents. 

Appointment of guardian for Prof. Hayes on grounds of non compos 
mentis. 

State vs. Hamlet — murder in first degree. 
Adjudication in re. the insanity of Diamond. 

Petition to enjoin the faculty from changing text books every year. 
Action in equity to compel Kimball to study. 

Bill to restrain Roy A. Cook from soliciting donations for the Athletic 
debt. 

Action by Dean Gregory to recover $10.00 and costs from the Star 
Matrimonial Bureau. 



Dr. Dittig: "Mr. Swift, if 
you were called in to see an 
unconscious case of apop- 
lexy, how would you deter- 
mine whether or not paralysis 
existed ? ' ' 

Swift: "Ask him to lift 
his feet." 




May Dreams 



DOINGS We DENTS 



Dr. Bierring: "Give an exciting cause for disease, Mr. Gardner." 
Gardner : ' ' Getting scared . ' ' 



Great Scandal! Heck, alias "Dad" 
found alone with "Sissy" Tinker in the 
laboratory after dark. 



Dr. Harriman: "What vessels pass 
through the juglar foramur, Mr. Muir?" 

Mr. Muir (bull-frog voice): "That 
hain't in the text, Doctor.' 



We've heard of dollars burning holes 
in people's pockets, but Milo Munger 
thinks that a more comfortable sensation 
than picking up hot nickels for the boys. 




Rawhouser's first extraction con- 
sists of only a few whiskers 




"Fat John's" (Hemsworth's) favorite 
song is — "I'd rather sleep than eat." 
But those that know him best think it a 
tie. 



Moss says the expense of his dental 
course is greatly increased by being com- 
pelled to purchase a larger hat every 
semester. 



The only time Foxy Grandpa 
ever gets busy 



« 



FARM, ORCHARD zANB GARDEN 




zA SHORT HISTORY §f We FRESHMAN - SOPHOMORE 
SCRAP zAS IT SEEMED TO zA JUNIOR^ 



UIETlvY the Freshies had canvassed the town for weeks 
looking for a hall, house, barn or any place where they 
could hold their exhibition of infantile phenomena, and 
it is said that they even asked Jimmy for a part of 
the campus but were promptly driven away by that 
dignitary. They finally found a man who pitied their 
helplessness and consented to allow them to use his 
hotel on condition that they pay for the building in 
advance and hire men to remove the deposits of various material which 
were sure to accumulate on the eventful evening. 

Steere and Burkheimer engaged rooms and took up their residence in 
the hotel a week before the social in order not to miss anything, and the 
other Freshies moved* their extra suits down there and stored them in the 
attic. 

Meanwhile "Skeeter" Burbanks, Ben Wyland and other Phi Beta 
Kappa candidates, in the fullness of their wisdom as Sophomores, did 
with malicious intent devise many and divers plans of entertainment for 
the Freshies, their inspiration coming from copious quantities of Duke's 
Mixture and other compounds of hay. Their only rule was "Tradition 
must be maintained," and it was seriously suggested that the band be 
sic'ed on the Freshies but this was overruled as unnecessarily cruel. 

Friday afternoon, immediately after drill, the Freshies made a rush 
for the Berkley, and with their uniforms, they made a very soldierly 
appearance as they all tried to crowd into the door at once. The 
Sophomores failed to interfere with them for the renowned "Skeeter," 
the master-mind of the Sophomore class, was busy admiring himself 
down in "Fats" mirrors. 

After supper the Sophs commenced to appear in their last summer's 
clothes, and prowl around the streets in bunches, being very careful to 
keep out of the way of any Freshies and yet make as fierce an appearance 
as possible. The Freshmen were all in the hotel by this time except one 
Magowan who was jabbing pool balls around at Epeneter's and explaining 
how he was going to whip the whole Sophomore class. The Freshies 




looked upon the aforesaid gentleman as a conquering hero, the impression 
being helped along by his many stories of athletic prowess, and their joy 
was great when he finally appeared among them. 

The Sophs gathered around the hotel, when they knew they were safe, 
and watched the Freshies inside smoking "two-fer's" and excitedly play- 
ing ping-pong. 

The Freshman girls assembled in the drawing room the best they 
could, and it is said that the Hon. Charles Bell served as guard in several 
cases. The usual white graduating dresses were much in evidence and 
the sighs of relief were long and loud as 
they came into the range of Dean Young's 
protecting gaze. Alas! This will 
probably be the only time in their careers 
that her appearance will be welcomed. 
They proceeded to the hotel under her 
protection, and with such an escort, their 
safe arrival was assured. 

About this time the valiant police force 
began to take interest in the proceedings, 
and upon their first appearance 
the festivities commenced. A 
brick was wafted through the air and the 
window came up smiling a broad and 
jagged smile. The fall of eggs of the 
vintage of '93 was continuous and the 
effect beautiful. One of the policemen 
was badly injured trying to crawl under a 
bed in the third story, the coveted space 
being already occupied by others of the force; 

The event of the evening was now at hand. A skunk made its debut 
in the ball room and being inquisitive, approached Kastman, the general 
factotum. This gentleman neglected an unequalled opportunity for 
studying natural history first hand and made frantic efforts to climb a 
palm tree, meanwhile yelling for the militia. The Freshies did not wait 
to see the performance but all tried to pass through the door at once. 
The result can be easily imagined. The next day Berkley's bill was so 
long that it came in sections and the grand jury made an attempt to get 
into the limelight, but their efforts amounted to nothing. The large 




amount of free advertising caught Prexy's eye, and the Sophomores began 
to come up on the carpet. This annual pilgrimage to the ofl&ce is to be 
expected and those who received no invitation believed themselves 
slighted. The usual rumors of wholesale expulsion followed, and 
Berkley practically demanded pay for all the losses of the last five years. 
Finally, the class decided to pay for part of it, but not until after a fiery 
speech by Chairman Morris, in which he quoted from the Declaration of 
Independence, Shambaugh's "Iowa Journal of History and Politics," 
Ayer's Almanac and other authoritative and historical documents. Thus 
the incident was closed and the freshman have been properly introduced 
to the moral and aesthetic atmosphere of the New University." 



DENTS IN RHYME 



HE Junior Dents are a wonderful class 
And certainly fair to see, 
They fill bone teeth from morn till night 
But charge not a single fee. 

They furnish the Cole and the genuine Erb^ 
Of which none need have Fear^ 

For if the Erb doesn't take effect, 
Next comes Rawhouser-^\x^ beer. 

The boys adore Miss Tinker'' s voice 

While she coos like a dove ; 
And all Bidwell to do the Wright^ 

Inspired by daily Love. 

Beneath the Bowers^ upon the Moss^ 

They sit and tell the Story 
Oi\Foxy Grandpa on his Nies^ 

Ascending into glory. 

The Gardner wears a Mcintosh^ 

The Miller says he's slow, 
But he flies up in a terrible Huff 

And explains he has lost his Doe. 

And thus it is with noble men 

The college filled her quiver. 
And named for her most honored chief. 

The long, loose-jointed Sliver. 



Who is it says "I just think Joe Fitz is the most restful man I ever 
met." 

Ask Foulk why he always acts so cheap when anyone insinuates that 
he goes with the nurses. 

A note to a Senior, Robinson: "You bald-headed Senior, you know 
that Miss Brown does not care to have you blow your foul tobacco breath 
in her face. She does not wish to talk to you and there are Juniors of 
her equal, who are desirous of her company. I would advise you to seek 
company in your own class for I will not stand for your actions." Who 
wrote it? 




Bow-wow(ser), M., always "ready" 
for anything 



Dr. Guthrie, after talking to the boys about the evil of putting their 
feet upon the iron railings in the amphitheatre, ends thus: "You will all 
admit gentlemen that it is a very unnatural presentation." 

Dr. Clarke (to dreamy Junior): "What would be a good way to 
insure plenty of well ventilated rooms?" 
Sleepy Junior: "Build an air castle." 




Miss Safley: "Oh, I just had a 
grand time during vacation, — played 
solitaire all the time." 

Dr. Littig, quizzing in practice: 
"Miss Morgan, what is one of the 
important causes of nervous dys- 
pepsia? " 

Miss Morgan : ' ' Bad living. ' ' 
Dr. L. : "Well, Miss Morgan, do 
you think the liver has much to do 
with this? ' ' 

Don't blame Foulk, he comes 
from the same town Dr. Chase does. 



-n i_i jj. 1- TT- 1 .1 Bill Martindale: "There is more than one 

Rosenbladt, abas Virchow, or the way of making an honest living" 

"Terrible Swede. 

Carle's inquiry about twice a week: 
"Say boys, do you think my quizzes are 
up to the average? ' ' 

We would like to know whether C. L,. 
Smith let his whiskers grow so he would 
be taken for a senior or to make sure of 
having his name in the Annual. 

Overheard in the hospital hall, Feb. 
19, '03. 

Mr. Carle: "Say Miss Morgan, do you 
suppose you could get a person in shape 
for a dance by the 37th?" 

MissM.: "Why! that depends upon 
the person." 

Mr. C. : "Well then, do you think you 
McDermott, M., the Irish politician could get me in shape? I haven't much of 

considering his chances in the 

coming campaign an ear for a tune, but I will try." 




zAN IOWA cALPHABET 



Stands for Anatomy 
Harder than — well, 
Just* go ask some Medic 
And he soon will t*ell. 





B 



Stands for hooze, 
And likewise for **bun'* 
Just see, dearest reader, 
This student has one. 



e 



Stands for Chemistry 
Under "Tuffy,'* you know; 
If you cram all the year 
YouVe a ghost of a show. 






D 



Stands for drill 
And also for d- 



,/ - » >;-M/ / Two words that* we couple 

J^^/^JtmaK' As soon as we can. 




Is for Economics 
As handed out by Loos; 

And if you think you'd 

like it», 
Go around and get a dose. 



F 



Stands for "Fat,** 
Of billiard hall fame, 
But don*t hang around there, 
Or you*ll lose your good name. 




G 




... What a smell 
That skunk did 
make! 



You ought to have 
seen 

Doc Eastman quake. 



H 



Is the hash. 

Or the weekly review, 
With which students are fed 
When board*s about, due. 




I 



Is my insolvency 
That makes me feel so blue, 
Aye, the I I'm eyeing now, 
Is an I. O. U. 



r 




J Is for Jimmie; 
May he long hold his job ! 
For he never will flunk us 
"Fur Oi know yez, begob.*' 



K 



Stands for the kegs 
That we drain to the dregs. 
Till the landlady says she'll report us. 
To go home we're of mind. 
But 'tis then that we find 
That our legs will no longer support 
us. 




L 



Is the lady 

Whose name is Chase; 
But what is the use 
For Hill's in the race. 



Mis the money 
That you might* 
have won 
If your "Bob-toU** had 
filled 

As it should have done. 





p 



Stands for Prexy, 
And Professor like- 
wise. 

And both these are 

dreadful 
To the poor freshie*s 

eyes. 






Is the quiz, 
That, we blush to 
discuss; 



For we were asleep 
When the Prof, called 
on us. 



R 



Is the river, 
That beautiful stream. 
Upon which the co-eds 
In Spring like to dream 




s 



Stands for Shambaugh, 
The student's true friend; 
And Politics I 
We all recommend. 





Is the trouble. 
The working all night. 
Which is generally done 
When exams are in sight. 



Is the "University" 
About which Prexy shrieks, 
We*ve heard it night and morning 
For weeks and weeks and weeks. 



Y 



Is the Victory 
We seldom see. 
They say some are coming. 
But when will it be? 




/O 7- of 



w 



Stands for Wisdom 
But we don*t stand for it; 
And for those who have this 

wisdom, 
This frame is made to fiL. 




X 




Is the Xtras 

That we charge up on dad, 
When we try to explain 
All the money we've had. 



Y 



Is The Young 

Who makes the girls rage; 
But while Young is her name 
'Tis not so of her age. 



z 



Is the Zeal 
With which we've 
had to work 
To get out this thing, 
A verse at a jerk. 
We hope you will like it 
But* yet* if you don't* 
Just* get* out* your hammer, 
And knock all you want*. 




^sina No. 9. 

THS WESTERN UNIOIff TELEGRAPH COTtlPAITSo 

INCORPORATED 

21(000 OFFICES IN AMERIC A. CABLE SE RVICE TO ALL THE WORLO„ 

THOS. T. ECKERT, Prssldent and General Manager. 



Recelver'b No- 



Time Filed 



^ Check 



SEND 

•A back hereof, 



the roMow!fig message subject to the termsv ^\ ^ « — . 

lereof, which are hereby agreed to, » oi, Q 



190 2. 



To ( PiL^,<; /t^. 




tsr BEAD THE NOTICE AND AGREEMENT ON BACK. ^ 

This explains why Krause left town the day of the Minnesota game. 



cylN ERODELPHIAN- IRVING FARCE PRACTICE 




: : : It was the regular evening for farce practice, and according to 
arrangements, Ethel came loaded with chafing-dish, alcohol bottle, cream 
pitcher, sugar bowl, pans, plates, and other paraphernalia necessary for 
a little informal fudge party after the practice. 

After the spread, Ethel gathered up her many belongings and was 
about to depart when "Dad" — who had greatly enjoyed the fudges — 
gallantly took it upon himself to help her with the load. She 
remonstrated but Dad was "wise" and after some persuasion was 
entrusted with the burden. Down the steps they went, she in the lead 
and he following with the burden. 

When the ground was reached, out stepped the noble "Jargon" who 
had been faithfully waiting, according to orders. The new alliance was 
soon formed and "Dad" at last saw his error, but alas! It was too late. 
The fatal blow had fallen. Now it was up to him to carry out his part. 
Manfully he trudged along, and joyfully the young people ahead chatted 
together. Did her smile repay him, think you, for his pains? 

"Away they went, on pleasure bent, 
And 'Dad' came following after." 



cA c^TVIAN'S cA BOY FORj> A' THAT 



By LEILA KEMMERERj 




iREAKING the 
silence Harvey said 
"As far as I can 
see, you're in for it, 
old man." 

"Guess so. Might 
as well pack up," 
said the younger boy, rising and 
looking about the room with its 
poster-covered wall, and study table. 
"This is all I have to show for it," 
he added taking from a nail on the 
wall a tin cup tied with a piece of 
rope. "Just the same, I'm glad the 
Sophs didn't get it." 

"Don't you think you could work 
the old — your father to let you stay? 
He didn't seem so very wrathy." 

"That's because he was. He's 
always quiet then. No. No use. I 
just have to go, that's all." 

"Glad I'm not a minister's son. 
I was mixed up heaps more when I 
was a freshie and the old man never 
did a thing. I couldn't do anything 
for you, could I ? " 

"No. He's down seeing the 
President now, and I guess that won't 



help me any. He knows I led the 
boys, but I couldn't stand there like 
an idiot and see them take the thing 
even if it was only tin ; the idea is 
just the same. It's funny, but a fel- 
low isn't built that way." 

"Say, what I came up for, was to 
tell you the Sophs are going to put 
up a dummy between eleven and 
twelve, but I guess you're not inter- 
ested now. Must be almost time. 
If it wasn't beneath my Juniorhood I 
I might act in proxy for you." 

"Thanks, but you'd better leave 
such things alone — that's my advice 
for the present, at least. Did that 
strike a quarter after? I'm to go and 
meet father to take him to dinner. 
After that we'll make our plans." 

"Well, good luck to you, Roy. I 
hope I don't lose my room-mate," 
said the older boy laying his hand 
upon the other's shoulder as he left 
the room. 

Roy Mason walked rapidly down 
Dubuque street with his hands pushed 
deep into his pockets. On the lapel 
of his coat was a small gold pin bear- 



ing the letters "M. H. S. " and "95," 
His smooth face was serious with 
tightly compressed lips and dogged 
eyes. He almost collided with a hat- 
less boy with torn sweater who ran 
up to him panting, "Hurry up 
Mason! The Sophs have a baby up. 
We must get it down before the 
classes come out at noon. Know 
where I can get any more?" 
"No, I don't." 

"Well hurry up and get there 
yourself. You'll be a big help," 
called the boy as he started off again 
on the run. 

Mason walked on to Close Hall 
and looked down Iowa Avenue to 
central gate where a crowd of boys 
were collected about the large trees 
at the entrance between which hung 
a crib containing a rag baby with 
nursing bottles and placarded "Class 
of '99." At one side were a group 
of his classmates talking earnestly 
and every now and then looking 
toward the galling object which 
swayed between the trees. 

The boy started towards them, 
stopped, jerked his hands out of his 
pockets, thrust them in again and 
turning walked back up Dubuque 
street. At Market he went west to 
the north entrance of the campus. 
Hurrying along with his eyes fixed 
on the stone walk before him he 
came to the Old Capital building 
with its colonial front and its stone 
steps ditched out by the wear of feet 
of senators, presidents of the Uni- 



versity, and students. A tall man 
wearing a Prince Albert coat stood 
waiting at the top step with his back 
against the big white pillar. He had 
just taken off his hat and was wiping 
his forehead while the sun fell on his 
black hair threaded with grey. The 
boy greeted him with forced pleasure 
but his eyes were anxious. "Were 
you waiting long," he asked as his 
father came down to him. 

"Not long. Where do you board? " 

"On Iowa," answered Roy looking 
down central walk to the entrance 
where there was humming quiet 
before the storm. "Hadn't we better 
go out this way, though? It looks 
as if they are going to have a scrap 
there." 

"We will go this way," replied his 
father with a frown on his smooth 
forehead. "Students have no right 
to make nuisances of themselves. It 
is beginning to strike twelve 
already. ' ' 

At the first sound of the chimes a 
stray student or two began to come 
out of the various buildings. Then 
the city clock began with its sharp 
strokes mingled with the less distinct 
beats of the bell in Saint Mary's and 
followed by the heavy ring from Old 
Capital. Only a few strokes had 
sounded when the students began to- 
pour out of doors on all parts of the 
campus. With cries of surprised 
indignation some ran from 
among the crowd and began to tear 
across the campus to the entrance. 



In a minute all were hurrying toward 
the central point of interest, — the 
younger men with set faces calling to 
each other, the rest hurrying along 
with expectant eagerness. Mr. 
Mason looked on passively, and kept 
up his steady walk, while his son 
took each step resolutely, desperately 
and firmly as if all the powers upon 
earth were trying to drive him on, 
but he was holding back with his 
united mental and physical efforts. 
Several boys with coats open and 
faces flushed, passing on the run 
called "Hurry up. Mason," "Come 
on," "Get a hunch on you," 
as they ran by but he only shook 
his head. Down at the gate a 
boy clung half way up one of 
the large trees with some below 
pushing him up and others pulling 
him back. Several came running up 
to Roy and eagerly urged him to 
climb up an adjacent tree and from 
it swing over into one of those to 
which the crib was attached. They 
began to draw him toward the tree 
but he anxiously protested. "I 
can't, boys. I can't." 

"You won't get hurt, " "You can't 
fail, it isn't far across," "We'll 
keep them off," "We would be sure 
to get it," "You climb like a cat," 
"It's for the class, come," all 
greeted his protest. They caught his 
arm to draw him toward the tree, but 
followed his worried glance toward 
the man at his side and desisted. 

By this time such a crowd of jost- 



ling spectators had collected that 
Mr. Mason and his son could not 
make their way through. Roy sug- 
gested going around but his father 
answered that might as well see what 
there was in it that would make a 
boy so willing to disgrace himself. A 
man in red and white sweater had 
climbed up the tree which had been 
pointed out to Roy. As he swung 
safely over into the other a cheer 
rose from the crowd. The Sopho- 
mores who had been on guard lower 
down in the tree began climbing up 
to check his progress. Below, the 
crowd shouted suggestions, quieting 
down at a critical moment only to 
break forth again more loudly. Ten 
or twelve freshies made a dash at the 
foot of the other big tree and a man 
was starting up the trunk, but 
dropped instantly down amid the 
crowd below. Then some one came 
running through the crowd, which 
parted at either side and a rope went 
whirling above the obnoxious cradle, 
but it was caught by hostile hands 
and pulled back. At the second 
throw Mr. Mason rose on his toes 
and ejaculated "Good," as it went 
over and twined around itself. When 
Roy asked his father if he had spoken 
he did not answer hut began to push 
to the front through those who had 
gathered in before them. Some one 
tried to thrust a rope into the boy's 
hand but he drew back. 

The crowd pushed closer. There 
were now three sophomores and two 



freshmen in one tree. A sophomore 
on top of one freshman pinned him 
to a branch, the other was slowly 
pushed off and forced to slide down. 
A murmur passed among the men 
while girl's voices were heard saying 
"Oh, how mean!" "I think they 
ought to have let him get it when he 
was so near." "They don't give 
the freshmen any chance!" A 
lighted torch flew toward the cradle 
but missed aim. Then another 
struck, but flew back. A third went 
far above and fell, still burning at the 
feet of a tall dark figure, which 
stopped, and picking it up threw it 
with sure aim into the crib while his 
clerical coat blew out behind. As the 
hateful rag baby caught fire, young 
hands seized Mr. Mason's old ones 
and patted him on the back. Sur- 
prise, realization, shame, crowded 
over his face as he pulled away and 
began moving off, but the crowd were 



all intent upon the conflict and would 
not make way. A great cheer made 
him look again toward the trees. 
The fire had been extinguished but 
the tree was nearly full of Freshmen, 
some holding down the Sophomores, 
and others cutting at the rope. 
Creak! Crack! It broke and the '99 
baby fell into arms reached up to 
catch it. A mad rush was made 
down the street while those behind 
jumped upon the crib and broke it to 
splinters. 

The crowd was cheering madly 
and shouting for the "Freshies, '99. " 
Amid the confusion Mr. Mason turned 
to his son and said with assumed in- 
difference, "Let's go to the hotel for 
dinner. Which is the best one?" 
As they crossed the street he sug- 
gested, "If you have time we might 
look around town this afternoon and 
see if we come across anything to 
add to your room." 




THE SECURING OF THE THIRD JUDGE FORj) THE 
lOWA-cTWINNESOTA DEBATE 



The following is the conversation which took place by telephone 
between Iowa City and Madison as overheard on this end of the line. 

Prof. Ivoos (being called up by Madison) : "Hello! Hello, Wisconsin. 
Hello! Is this Prof. Reinsh? Hello! 

— Well, I am glad to see you — I mean hear you. Well, how are you, 
Professor? 

— Yes. I am glad to hear it. And 
how is Mrs. Reinsh? 

— Yes. How are your children? 

— Yes. Well how is your work 
this year, Professor? 

— I am very busy. You know 
Prof. Patterson left me. 

— Yes. A judge for the debate. I 
guess we will have a good debate. 
What are your men, all Seniors? 

— I say, are your men all Seniors? 

— Yes. Ours are all Juniors. 

— A judge? Yes. We ought to 
have a good man. Have you any 
one in view. (Several men were 
proposed until finally Mr. Bryan 
was considered) . 

— Mr. Bryan? (Turning about and 
asking the opinion of Iowa debat- 
ers) . Hello! Hello! No, we don't 
want Mr. Bryan. I am afraid he 
would be prejudiced. His political views are too well known. 

— Yes. Pres. Goddard of the Dearborn Nat'l Bank will be satisfactory. 

— Where do you expect to spend the summer? In California? 

— I expect to stay in Iowa City for the Summer Session. 

— It is a very nice climate they have there. A nice climate. 

— Well, I guess we better stop talking. I hope to see you at the debate. " 
(Telephone bill— $38.00.) 

(Remainder of conversation in 'OS HawkEjte). 

19 






c^LPHA KAPPA OMICRON 



Alpha Kappa Omicron is a local Greek Letter society, the organization 
of which was first proposed by Dr. A. A. Knipe, late director of physical 
training of the University of Iowa. The organization will be a secret one 
to which only official wearers of the "I" are eligible. The object of the 
"I" fraternity will be two-fold. First, to bring the athletes of the Uni- 
versity into closer relationship; and secondly, to promote and aid 
athletics, thus effecting better organization in general and endeavoring to 
raise the standard of Iowa athletics. 

The University authorities have granted them the use of the second floor 
of the armory for chapter halls and lounging rooms. These will be fitted 
up by the organization and will be made their quarters for the time being. 
The ultimate object, however, is to secure a chapter house. The present 
outlook is such as to warrant abundant success to the new organization 
and to make it an important factor in Iowa's future athletics. 



HISTORY §f We DENTAL COLLEGE 




RE AT has been the progress, wonderful the development 
of the Dental College of the University of Iowa. From 
an obscure home in the basement of "Old South Hall" 
to a magnificent three-story, brick building on the north 
side of the campus is a part of its rapid growth. 

When the college was opened, the professors, 
instructors and demonstrators numbered six; the course 
offered was for two years, of six months each. The first year was 
devoted to lectures and lab- 
oratory work. The second to 
lectures and clinic. The clinic 
room was furnished with fif- 
teen old barber chairs, pur- 
chased by the state, and the 
other furnishings were as 
crude. 

When the college was 
opened in October, 1882, 

fourteen students were en- 

rolled — eight in the senior 
and six in the junior class. 
One year's work was allowed 
to those who had practiced. 
From the very beginning the 

growth was phenomenal. In "Sissy" Tinker to McConnaughey: "For two 

1895 the college was located Tou^rthinkoT'-'' ' 

in its present home, the 

teaching force had been increased, the course enlarged and time 
lengthened to three years, which was changed in '97 to three years of 
nine months each. 

At the present time, the faculty numbers thirty. Four demonstrators 
were added at the beginning of this school year. The college offers in 
laboratory, four courses for practical work: prosthetic, operative technic, 
orthodontia technic, and tooth technic. In these different laboratories 
the student is required to spend thirteen months. 





This explains why Taylor, D 
'04, g'ot a new cook. 



When a student enters the clinic, the cases found will not be new, for 
his drill in laboratories has been excellent. The clinic is a neat and well 
furnished room, contains sixty-five chairs, fifty of the latest type, forty of 
which are fitted with fountain cuspidors. The college has ninety 
cabinets, so that each student has an individual chair and a place for his 

instruments. The popularity of the clinic 
increases each year. In 1901 and 1902 the 
number of patients was 9272 against 2202 in 
1891 and 1892, which goes to show that the 
students, under the supervision of the able 
demonstrators, do good work. 

The number of students has increased 
from fourteen in 1882 to one hundred and 
fifty in 1903, but with the dental college 
numbers is not the object, but to give to the 
graduates sufficient knowledge to become 
excellent dentists, an honor to the pro- 
fession, and a credit to the institution. In 
order to bring about such a result demonstrators in each department of 
the college have been added, so that each student gets individual atten- 
tion which enables him to do excellent and efficient work and insures his 
success in actual practice. 

The alumni number over five 
hundred, some holding responsible posi- 
tions as professors and demonstrators 
in other colleges. To the loyalty and 
labors of those who are practicing, a 
part of the college's success is due. 

It is one of the ambitions of the 
faculty of the college to keep up, if 
possible, just a little ahead of the times, 
in the profession. The college has 
not all the appliances and expert 

instructors desired, but as time goes HI ^ymt k - ^^'i' ^^"^^f ^yyi^c 
on, these will be added. In comparison 
with other like institutions and of cor- 
poration schools, this college has no equal in the west and compares 
favorably with the best of the far east. 




^A-t /C'>i oc/foL, ir filar*'. 



In October, 1903, the college will be of age, having been organized 
just twenty-one years. The course will be changed, the time lengthened 
to four years of nine months each, more work will be given in the 
laboratories and clinic, the standard of proficiency will be increased. To 
be a graduate from the Dental College of the University of Iowa, with 
the degree D. D. S. means something, carries weight with it. 

To make this college the very best; to give the most thorough 
instructions; to graduate the best dentists in the United States is in the 
heart of the dean and the faculty. May the college progress in the future 
as in the past. M. C. H. 




Puzzle: Fii d Erb. 



What's in a name? The question's often asked, 
Yet here the fitness may quite easil_v be seen 
If y t u relit ct; for he's a Normal ite, 
And Fate lias apily called him Reuben Green. 



PHARMASHOOT PHUN 



Pharmacy student, salivating very freely: "I took a mouth full of 
sulphuric acid ! ' ' 

Other students, anxiously: "What did you do that for?" 
Pharmacy student: "I thought it was alcohol." 

Mr. Adams has accepted a position in "Fat's" billiard room. 

If in doubt as to the action and effect of NH4 CI, ask Whetstone. 

Mrs. Dunn (interesting the class by relating a few of her morning 
duties): "I milk the cow, tend the horse, feed the chickens, get break- 
fast, and many other things, all before school." 

Mr. Benn: "Well, that's just the kind of a woman I'm looking for." 

Porter: "Ah, fellows, please don't carry me off; just let me take the 
lady up to the hall for she don't know a darn soul up there." 

Mr. Fritzel (holding up his wire gauze) : "Is this the sand bath?" 

Januar\' 27. — Conflagration in pharmacy laboratory occasioned by 
Prof. Scar in attempting the ebulition of terpentine. 

Februar}' 12. — The E. L. B. Club was beautifully entertained by 
Prof. Teeters in his new home across the river. 

What people ask for: "Coperus, 5c ; " " Asefity, 5c ; " "Copress, 2c ; " 
"1 Bottle Winslow's Suthing Surup;" "5c Camile Tea;" Alcohol 1 
pint;" "5 Redsipia;" "5c worth of Tartalic Aced;" "50c worth of 
Laurghet;" "5c Citrid Acid;" "Green's August Flour;" "Row shell 
salts," etc. 

For rent, by a pharmacy student, one bed, as he has not time to 
occupy it. 

If in need of a good moustache recipe, enquire of F . 

C. R. has evidently made manifest his lack of practice in handling the 
bottle, from his experience with koumys. 



cA HAMMERFEST* 




ACH grasping tightly his beloved hammer, the delegates 
to the Hammerfest arrived early upon the scene, and 
judging from appearances, all were determined to 
knock to the limit of their power. 

The badges, a pair of hammers rampant upon an 
anvil, being shown to Knocturnal Knocker Bedford at 
the door, the members at once took their places at 
their respective anvils. These badges are certificates 
of ability in knocking and may be rented from the registrar for $12.50 per 
semester. A constant tapping was carried on as the delegates arrived 
and greeted each other, which increased in volume as the time for the 
arrival of the Great Iconoclast approached. At last, this official entered, 
preceded by an immense hammer, the insignia of his office, and was 
greeted by a round of hearty 
knocks by the members. 

The meeting was opened with a 
knocking solo by H. M. Prate, 
accompanied by Wassem on the 
bass drum. Mr. Prate has the en- 
viable distinction of being the only 
living man who knocks in differ- 
ent tones at the same time. Mr. 
Cushion then gained the floor, and 
by a succession of masterful 
knocks on logic, kept the house 
in an uproar. His rendition was 
interrupted from time to time by 
frightful crashes, as the members expressed their appreciation of some 
particularly staggering knock. Mr. Cushion's anvil was an especially 
responsive one and the infinite variety of knocks he produced proved him 
to be a master of the hammer. 

A. Striker now advanced to the great anvil and delivered his famous 
knockabout in three parts, entitled "The Hawkeye Board." The 




* Readers are requested to supply names in this article according' to their own 
judgment of proficiency in knocking. 



execution of this number was perfect and the technique of the performer 
truly marvelous. lyong practice has made his performance almost perfect 
and he is probably one of the greatest living knockers. Following this 
was a delightful little knocturne executed on the piano by Miss Fourx, 
the famous knockerette after whom the well known brand of coffee is 
named. The conclusion of this number was the signal for a furious round 
of knocks by all present, the knocking of Miss Plumtree being especially 
notable. 

The event of the evening was now at hand. Several steam trip- 
hammers and pile-drivers were brought in and the members again grasped 

their hammers and took their places behind 
their anvils. 

The speaker of the evening now appeared, 
Hon. R. A. Kook, K. K. G. (Gracious Knocker 
of the Knock). His oration on the subject 
"The Ethics of the Knock, Its History and 
Some Examples," made a hit. The speaker 
argued that knocking was a profession rather 
than a trade and his long experience makes 
him authority. Knocks were present among 
prehistoric peoples, as is shown by the number 
of crushed skulls discovered among the relics 
of ancient times. The evolution of knockers 
can be traced down to the present time. The 
speech was well delivered and important points 
were further emphasized by the steam 
hammers and pile-privers in a most startling 
manner. 

The conclusion of the discourse was greeted with the greatest, loudest 
and most prolonged series of knocks ever heard in that hall and the 
meeting was brought to a close by all rising and joining in the "Anvil 
Chorus." The delegates then filed out, chanting solemnly 

Knock 

Knock 




Knock. 



F. W. Briggs (to fresh medic) : "You see, I've beeu our practicing a 
year. I know just as much any of these Profs, here at Iowa do; but the 
law requires me to spend so much time in school, so I'm here to satisfy 
the law. ' ' 

Scene — University Hospital. 

Mr. Br. , rings. 

Miss W., answers the ring. 

Mr. Br.: "May I see Miss 
Bl?" 

Miss W.: "She is out." 

Mr. Br. : " Then let me see 
Miss S." 

MissW.: "She'souttoo." 

Mr. Br.: "Hem! Well, I 
want to see Miss E." 

Miss W. : "I'll see where 
she is." (Goes up stairs. One 
minute later, a voice upstairs 
is plainly heard saying, "tell 
him I'm going out)." — 

Mr. Br. says things all the way up town. 

In speaking of a certain class of patients Dr. Ivittig says "he is more 
apt to be a male than a female." 

Dr. Chase: "Prom the standpoint of your experience, Mr. Sherbon, 
what effect does alcohol have on the nervous system?" 
Voice in back part of room: "Ask Bill Martindale." 

Cora Hulda: "I do wish you would tell me what the butter fly 
kiss is. " 

Dick Sebern: "I don't like to. Go get Pete to show you." 
Cora Hulda: "I did try to the other night and he said he didn't know 
how. ' ' 




We (lANT (lAND We GRASSHOPPERj, 



By CARL V, KENT 




ARREN looked up 
quickly over his 
glasses as his room- 
mate entered, slam- 
ming the door be- 
hind him, then bent 
his thin face earn- 
estly over his notes again. He was 
a small, dark-eyed fellow in a faded 
black suit a little worn at the elbows 
and somewhat loose. 

Carder stuffed his red gloves into 
his cap and threw it at the bookcase. 

"Great Scott, man, this is Friday 
night? ' ' he cried walking around the 
table. Warren glanced up again with 
an irritated look in his sharp eyes. 
His room-mate pulled off his coat 
and loosened the collar of his blue 
shirt. 

"It's an awful strain on me to 
have you plugging away these winter 
nights," he added, "All Juniors nat- 
urally that way? ' ' 

"No," said Warren sharply, dip- 
ping his pen into the ink. Carder 
took a tobacco sack from behind the 
clock and filled his pipe. 



"Now, Ed, this won't do. First 
thing you know, somebody '11 get next 
to this deal and my reputation will be 
ruined. You ain't enjoyed ten min- 
utes between halves this year, since 
I roomed with you. Join the pro- 
cession, don't dig potatoes while it's 
going by. " 

He sprawled down on the lounge, 
one foot on the book-shelf, the other 
placed carefully in the waste basket. 
"Take a rest," he concluded. 

Warren looked up suddenly with an 
angry frown. "I'd feel ashamed if I 
did. I came down here to study, and to 
loaf around that way is — is criminal. ' ' 

A surprised expression spread over 
Carder's freckled face. He blew out 
a cloud of smoke and took his pipe 
from his mouth. 

"Why, a fellow's got to rest once 
in a while ! ' ' 

"Rest! Who's got time to rest 
here? I'm down at the University 
to study and get the best out of life, 
and you're down here for the same 
thing, — at least that's what your 
father sent you for." 



"Aw shucks, Warren," inter- 
rupted Carder, sitting up and pulling 
at a lock of his unruly hair. But 
Warren continued, picking nervously 
at the tablecloth: "What are you 
making out of it? Football season, 
I didn't see you look at a book for 
weeks. Just compare your people 
with the other side, who don't take 
a rest, — not even once a month. 
lyOok at Hudson, see what he's get- 
ting out of his time here. He's on 
our side. He don't fasten himself on 
one end of the pipe nights and watch 
his brains curling out of the other." 

Carder made futile puffs at his own 
pipe but it had gone out. 

"Oh, well, old man, you can talk 
me blind but you do get something 
out of seeing all the fellows. Know 
Hudson?" he added suddenly. 

"Only in classes," answered War- 
ren opening his note -book again. 
"But I can infer the rest." 

Carder winked gravely at the clock. 
"I'm going over to see Ballard to- 
night, he rooms at the same house; 
and say, you can come over and get 
that geology manual of Hudson's you 
told me to get for you last week. I 
forgot it." 

"I know you did, I suppose as 
you say I'll have to get it myself," 
he concluded, shutting the ink-well. 
"I guess I'll get it now." 

A misty half-moon hung in the 
south and the snow crushed under 
their feet as they walked over. In a 
few minutes they reached the house. 



As Warren followed Carder's active 
leaps up the stairs he heard laughing 
and eager talking above. "Hudson 
must have a hard time studying in 
this house," he thought to himself. 
Then he was surprised by a cheer in 
what seemed to be Hudson's voice. 
They stopped at the door. 

"Well, come in!" His room-mate 
opened the door and Warren stood on 
the threshold astonished. 

The room before him was long and 
low. Overcoats and caps were piled 
promiscuously on the lounge and a 
small desk, and even the floor had its 
quota. Around the table sat five or 
six fellows, most of them in sweaters, 
one dealing out a pack of cards as 
they talked and joked. 

On the opposite side from the door 
sat Hudson. Warren could scarcely 
believe his eyes. But there he was, 
with that square face and prominent 
hooked nose. His thick hair stood 
up in a tangled mass, the faded 
sweater that he wore clung close 
against the rounded muscles of his 
arms and shoulders. 

"Why, hello, Warren, glad to see 
you," he said, rising. "Take off 
your overcoat," and he introduced 
him around. There was Ballard, the 
base ball man with the "I"; Steele 
whom he otherwise knew as a grave 
and reverend senior, now in his shirt 
sleeves and smoking a villainous cob 
pipe; two classmates, and a medic 
who had not yet taken the trouble to 
remove his hat. Hudson! Warren 



dazedly put on his spectacles and 
looked again. 

"My night off ," said Hudson. "A 
little original research among the 
higher vertebrates," he added, smil- 
ing. "Won't you join in the game? " 

"No," answered Warren hastily, 

" 1 just stepped in to borrow your 

manual. ' ' 

"Oh yes, — but sit down and forget 
it for a few minutes anyhow. Hoyt's 
to be over here with a coaster tonight 
and we're going down to Mill Hill 
when he shows up. Stay and go with 
us. Warren. There's some pretty 
nice plates I want you to look at if 
you don't care to play, ' ' he continued 
rising and getting out a portfolio of 
blue prints and biological drawings. 
Warren hesitsted then sat down. 

"I'm in this game," broke in Car- 
der who had as usual taken off his 
coat and rolled up his sleeves. 

With a few words, Hudson resumed 
the game. Warren looked over the 
drawings slowly. He had heard of 
them before and they were even bet- 
ter than he expected. As he was 
finishing a tall, soft-eyed freshman 
entered the room and was introduced 
to him. Preferring to watch the game, 
he also sat down on the lounge. War- 
ren essayed a few remarks but the 
freshman answered timidly until 
Hudson was accidentally mentioned. 

"He knows just how homesick a 
fellow feels," he explained confiden- 
tially. "He found out last fall how 
discouraged I felt and every night he 



stopped in to talk and finally got me 
to coming over here sometimes." 
Warren was watching the game. 

' ' Set Ballard three more ! ' ' laughed 
Carder pounding the table. 

"Say, fellows, " said lyovejoy, 
"Steele's flush this week, let's start 
him after someting to eat." 

"Take a jump at yourself," re- 
torted Steele. "Search me, " and he 
held up both hands. 

"Everybody ante up," shouted 
Carder passing round with his cap 
into which he had dropped a lead 
dollar as a starter. He collected an 
array of nickels and dimes and two 
quarters. 

"Here, freshie," said Steele turn- 
ing round, "run down and get what 
Hudson tells you. Be sure and come 
back tonight , " he called , as the fresh- 
man started downstairs. 

Hudson's room mate came in. A 
chorus of groans met him. "Which 
one tonight. Babe?" Three to one, 
it's Fanny." Holy smoke, look at 
that shirt! " I'd accept that shirt the 
first time it proposed to me." 

Babe smiled. "I've heard all that 
drool before. Say Frank, I want your 
cuff buttons. ' ' 

"Great Jerusalem, he's wearing a 
thirteen cent necktie!" gasped Car- 
der. "Will some kind gent in the 
audience pass me a glass of water," 
he added weakly. 

"That's not original either," ans- 
wered Babe disappearing through the 
curtained doorway. 



Warren was watching the face of 
the man before him, with its dark, 
clear complexion, the smile flashing 
suddenly into an enthusiastic laugh 
and through it all, the subtile man- 
agement of the crowd at the table. 
Suddenly a shout was heard. Hoyt, 
his stocking cap pulled down to his 
eyebrows, banged the door open and 
yelled: " 'L, abo-ohd ! " in the most 
approved railroad style. 

"Hurray for Hoyt ! " 

"Which first, fellows," cried Hud- 
son, "Grub or slide?" 

"Slide," they answered hunting 
for caps and coats. 

Warren was putting on his gloves. 

' 'You're going with us? ' ' said Hud- 
son putting his hand on his shoulder. 

"Why, — I believe I'd better go up 
to the room. ' ' 

"Say now. Warren, you come 
along. Just once now and then, — 
we'll all be getting old some day, you 
know. You're coming? " 

Warren's room-mate was grinning 
at him. 

"All right, then," he answered 
suddenly. 

"Good boy. Any of you fellows 
want more caps and mits go into the 
bedroom and take all you can find." 

As Warner helped the rest of the 
noisy crowd pull the coaster down 
the street he felt the blood surging in 
his veins under the biting cold and 
he breathed faster. It was pleasant 
to be treated as one of the fellows. 

They stopped at the top of the hill 



and piled on, Hudson sitting in front 
to steer. The landscape before them 
lay dark and mysterious under the 
faint rays of the misty half moon. 

"Everybody on? Push her off," 
yelled Hudson, bracing his feet. 

The coaster started slowly and the 
runners creaked. Then gathering 
momentum, faster and faster it shot 
downward, at times leaping clear 
from the track and springing heavily 
as they came down to the ground 
again. The whistling wind stung 
their faces, the sled rocked as they 
swooped around the bend in the road 
and out on the long level until they 
stopped far below. 

As Warren rose, the tears ran from 
his eyes with the bitter wind. Sud- 
denly someone cheered and he joined 
his clear voice to their hoarse, ex- 
uberant "Who - wah - wall ! " Then 
he yelled by himself and Carder 
laughed. They ran most of the way 
back to the top, talking and laughing. 
Warren found himself wonderfully 
short of breath. 

"Ten years since I did anything 
like this," he gasped to Hudson. 

Down they went a second time. 
"Hold'em, hold'em, Iowa!" they 
shouted as the runners cut into the 
deep ruts at the bottom. Again and 
again, with now one steering, now 
another, they followed the long icy 
tracks, straight as an arrow. A little 
pang of envy seized Warren at the 
sight of the big steersman in front, 
his whole body tense and steady as 



he guided the leaping thing beneath 
them . 

Carder had found a single sled 
somewhere and was amusing himself 
by trying to stand on it and slide. 
After a particularly disgraceful! fall 
while he was digging the snow out 
of his collar, Warren yelled: "En- 
joying yourself? ' ' Don't I look it? ' ' 
he replied, picking up his cap. "I 
got off backward last time. 

"Hello, ten o'clock," cried Steele 
as the slow tones of the bell were heard. 

"I ought to go home and study," 
said Carder solemnly. 

"Yes, you ought," answered Hud- 
son. "One more slide, boys." 

"I'll push off," cried Warren. He 
jumped on behind on his knees, 
breathing hard. It was like the old 
hill at home years and years ago. 
They were going unusually fast. 
Someone waved his cap. 

"Get down!" cried Hudson, 
"We're going to make a record." 

Suddenly at the turn, a dark 
mass loomed up, — an approaching 
sleigh, — and Warren's heart pounded 
fiercely, then seemed to stop beating. 
The coaster swerved and Warren, 
loosing his balance fell on the snow, 
rolling over and over. He heard 
someone cry out and caught a glimpse 
of Hudson springing from the coaster 
overturned in the drift beside the 
road ; then he seemed to be lying still, 
the earth and sky whirling around in 
sharp succession. He saw a flash; 
something struck his head heavily. 

Hudson was bending over him. 



"Warren, Warren, old man!" 

"Oh, I'm alright," he answered 
huskily, half dazed. 

"Hurt anywhere?" 

' ' Bird-house? ' ' interrupted Carder, 
ruefully feeling of his own head. 
Warren nodded. 

"It beats and aches considerably. ' ' 

Hudson stood up, holding him in 
his arms. I'll take you to your 
room," he said and started up the 
the hill carrying his burden with 
scarcely quickened breath while the 
rest followed with the coaster. 

"Warren, I was miserably reck- 
less," said Hudson." "I got inter- 
ested and forgot the danger." 

"That's alright," said Warren. 
He closed his eyes wearily on the 
glittering stars and the reddish moon, 
sinking towards the horizon. He felt 
like going to sleep except for that 
throbbing in his head. 

"I can walk the rest of the way," 
he said at the top of the hill. 

Half an hour later, a cloth around 
his forehead, he sat before the register 
unlacing his shoe. As it dropped, 
he turned toward Carder at the wash- 
bowl. "Hudson is pretty strong, isn't 
he?" 

"He's right in anything." mur- 
mured Carder through the suds, "O 
blazes, my mouth's full of soap! " 

"And say, Walt, I wonder, — do 
they go over there much? ' ' 

"After this you come along once in 
a while and see," answered Carder. 

"I will, Walt. Hello, I've broken 
my glasses ! ' ' 



Phi Delta Phi 
other was his 



Mr. Thos. Farrell, post graduate, called on Miss Bffie Blum, freshman. 

Most of the evening is spent in trying to trade numerous articles which 
he carries in his pockets. 

At one time he is so unfair that Miss Blum is forced to throw a sofa 
cushion at him, whereat he clasps the said article firmly with his arm, 
saying : 

"Ha! Another article of exchange." 

Miss B. : "Oh no, that belongs to one of the girls." 

Mr. F. : "I guess not now. " 

Miss B. : "Mr. Farrell, do you own everything you have in your arms? ' ' 
Farrel, (with a sigh of longing) "N no." 

Herbert M. Mercer, the son of Hon. John M. Mercer of this city, is a 
member of the junior class of the law department at S. U. I. He received 
two high honors recently. One was his election into the 
society, based always upon good standing in class. The 
being assigned as justice in the moot court 
case of Kent vs. Wood set for hearing April 
16, at 2 p. m. The latter notification was 
signed by C. N. Gregory, dean of the law 
department. — Burlington Hawkeye. 

O JOIX!!! 

He comes from the city on the Sioux, 
And is a Medic, through and thrioux. 
With a can of gasolene 
He is very often seen. 
But "Prescott! " — and he disappears from 
vioux ! 

Foster: "Say Daffy, don't make so 
darn much racket. Don't you see that 
sign there, — no loud talking in this 
room." 

Clearman: "Oh, that don't worry me, 
I don't believe in signs." 

20 




IN We STUDENT'S EYE 



This, like many another Diamond, is a native of South 
Africa, rudely torn from his native soil and bumped about 
this old world ever since. His father was a German by 
profession and gave his son a splendid education, starting- 
him out early in life to bring home what he could. Not 
bringing in much, he soon found it necessary to divorce 
himself fiom his early surroundings and finally arrived in 
Iowa City, his chief as>et being a voice which would make 
a church bell sound cheap. This has served to rescue him 
from oblivion more than once, as it always supplies in 
volume what his opinions lack in common setise. 

The name of STEPHEN HAYES BUSH may sound strange, but students must learn 
to associate it with the elongated, jack knife figure often seen crossing the campus. He 
moves as if going to a fire and his head is generally somewhat in advance of the rest of 
his anatomy. It is said that he gets this pose from the fact that as a distance run'^er at 
Harvard, it was his habit to always try to be in sight of the winner. This doubtless 
proved quite a strain on his eyes and gave him that hunted appearance. It is probable 
that as a result of his experience, he will provide the track men under his charge with 
small field glasses and thus avoid any permanent injury. 

R. G. Gushing made his first appearance in University 
circles in the fall of '00. He alighted from the train one 
morning with a carpet bag in one hand and a Bible in the 
other and a card arou" d his neck giving his name, age and 
destination. He was captured by the Y. M. C. A. and kept 
in seclusion for some time but finally escaped and took 
refuge in "Fat's" where he was safe from his pursuers. 
He has since learned to play billiards but his great reputa- 
tion is chiefly due to his exceptional military career, even 
Col. Burnett taking pains to point him out in the middle of 
a lecture as an object lesson for freshmen. 

IOWA MADGE YOUNG, is a true home grown product as the name implies. She 
hails from the margin of a lake of the Iowa drift, which is sufficient claim to fame, 
according to Prof. Calvin. Her specialty is zoology, in which field she has done some 
notable work, being chiefly responsible for the discovery of the fact that the ambulacral 
ossicles of the Phanerozonia Porcellanasteridae Nidorella Armata do not decrease in 
size and number in the same ratio. This is one of the most important scientific dis- 
coveries of recent years, and rescues posterity from the horrible consequences of 
believing that the poor, old starfish is made as he ought to be. 





Few would recognize that this is the gentleman who 
inquired of the Dean reg'arding- prices of rooms in the 
collegiate building or who had to be informed that the 
statue in the lower corridor was not erected to the memory 
of a fireman, even though it stands beside a fire bucket. 
But it must be remembered that Mr. Melzner hails from 
South Dakota where the only bumps on the landscape are 
jack rabbits and his experience is yet somewhat limited. 
The story of his interview with the President in regard to 
the purchase of a military suit is unfounded, however, as 
he was only trying to pay his tuition to the janitor in the 
collegiate building. 

Dr. F. E. HORACK has lately risen to prominence in University circles through 
his famous and oft delivered lecture on "Pennsylvania Politics" and his close connection 
with Shambaugh's advertising bureau and curio pawnshop. He is a home-grown 
product and spent his happy boyhood days bothering Jimm^" and gathering shells on the 
campus. From here he went to Pennsylvania where he spent much time viewing the 
sights and learning the inner workings of the political machines. He afterwards went 
to Germany where he took a course in "weenies" and pretzels and spent most of his time 
chumming with the Kaiser, over whom he exercised no small influence. 

Mr. James G. Berryhill has lately brought himself into 
prominence by his strenuous but vain attempts to capture 
offices. His mild voice and smooth, easy, persuasive man- 
ner belie his office-grabbing tendencies which are probably 
due to the fact that he comes from Des Moines, where office- 
seekers roam the streets unrestrained. His chief claim to 
fame comes from the fact that he gets his picture in the 
Hawkeye and graduates the same year, this being a feat 
heretofore unheard of in the history of the University. 

" He took Phi Beta Kappa, 
He captured Sigma Xi, 
And other fields to conquer 
He looked for with a sigh. 
And then the truth dawned on him, 
The horrible truth— Alas! 
For he had never captured 
An office in his class." 

While the name ROY HARRISON BOSLEY may be familiar to the students, yet a 
few facts in regard to his career may not be amiss. He was born in Russia and like 
some girls, persists in never referring to the date of his birth. Early in life he took his 
parents by the hand, led them out to Iowa and planted them on a farm. His father 
was a lawyer and as the boy was his worst case, it was thought that the farm would act 
as a restraining influence ufion him. He adopted trousers when about sixteen years of 
age and shortly afterward graduated from the farm with honors. He came to the 
University and specialized in economy both political and personal. One of his peculiari- 
ties is his marked parsimony regarding facts and this is especially noticeable in his 
recitations. 






The state papers find something' to knock on 









1. h 





And proceed, even to removing the ruins. 



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Diamond (smokit)<r a cigarette): ' Well, I guess I could be a fraternity man now, I'm 
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LANDS IN MINNESOTA C& MANITOBA 



Red River Valley Lands 



Wheat, Barley, Oats, Flax, Timothy, Clover, Blue 

Grass and Vegetables grow in abundance : _: : 

NO CROP FAILURES. FARM CSt, WILD LANDS 
EASY TERMS REASONABLE PRICES 



C. E. Stevens Land Co. 

THOS. oA. WAY, Pres. C. M. LUMPKIN, Sec'y. C. E. STEVENS, Gen. Mgr. 



WHO DOES YOUR LAUNDRY? 



See that the 



C. O. D. 



Does It 



THE OLD RELIABLE 



EstaLblished 1888 



The White Wagon 




We have built up a splendid business and maintained it by honest 
work and fair treatment 

LOUIS L. KENYON 

Phone 107 211-213 Iowa o4ve, 

IOWA CITY. ^ 5 IOWA 



"Where are the ears located on the insect?" 

Wickham: "Oh, you are liable to find them any old place." 



BLOOM CSl, cTVlAYER 

IOWA CITY, IOWA 

HEADQUARTERS FOR 




y I. J M^l 




STEIN-BLOCH CO 

CLOTHING 

STETSON 

HATS 

MANHATTAN 

SHIRTS 

STUDENTS 

UNIFORMS 



In our cyWerchant Tailoring Department will always be found a com- 
plete line of Woolens which we make to order in the Latest Styles and 
guarantee a perfect fit. Our specialty, Full Dress Suits, silk lined, at $40 

BLOOM CS, MAYER^ 



ODE TO JOHN G. BOWMAN 



By a Freshman 

O, oracle of learning, versed in English lore, 
Tell us again of those great days of yore, 

When Genius cut an unexpected caper 

And you became "reporter for a paper." 

Did you, with method pure, objective, visualize? 

With pen inspired, describe and characterize? 
Or with assorted terms create a mood 

Portraying human nature, bad and good? 
And did you often burn the midnight taper 

While you were yet "reporter for the paper?" 

Oh cruel fate, which on the Freshman smiled 
And lured him here, a poor, untutored child, 

Whose guileless verdancy made him an easy prey 
To you, who e'en should guide him on his way 

To have his mind turned to a misty vapor 
By you, who once "reported for a paper." 



Miss Holt: "Mr. Seerly, give the first person singu- 
lar of the present indicative of 'dormir.' " 

Long pause, during which Mr. S. is evidently dream- 
ing of a fair damsel in the class. 

Mr. Seerley (waking suddenly, speaking to Miss 
Holt) "Beg pardon. Miss Ivynch, did you call on me?" 



Two of Fitzpatrick's brilliant sayings: 

No. 1, in Chemistry Class: "The acid will have an 




alkaline reaction." 

No. 2, at the theatre : "Now they're going to give 




us some of those illustrated pictures." 



WE HAVE 




^ LAND ^ 

For sale in Kossuth and adjoining Counties of the Hawkeye 
State. Now is the time to get a piece of it 

J* 

R.ed River Valley Lands I have for sale large and 

= small tracts in Dakota 
and cTWinnesota, also a few thousand acres of CANADIAN LANDS 

A T YOUR. OWN T E R. M S = 

You Want a Piece of the Earth, so dip in and get it while its moving 
and make money with the rest. If you have anything to trade for land 
will try and suit you. cAny information cheerfully furnished 

J* Write or call on iJ* 

JULIUS KUNZ 

KOSSUTH COUNTY WESLEY. IOWA 



Prof. Veblen's advice to freshmen: "If you don't want a man to graduate with your 
class make him business manager of the Junior Annual,." 



cA Chip We Old Block 






George T. Reddick CS? Son 



We : HAWKEYE : PRINTERS 



tife new firm is determined that the standard 
of excellence in PRINTING and BINDING 
which has made REDDICK'S work famous in 
the past shall be continued in the future : : : 



.... 21 .... LATEST : TYPE : FASHIONS and 

Washington Best if Everything in cTWachinerjr 

Street and cTWaterials :::::: 



You Can cy4.1ways Depend on This 




Our Drugs are pur^e. Our Nostemus are 
oTWedicinally correct. Our Toilet pre- 
parations innocent in composition : : : : 

HENRY LOUIS 

Pharmacist 
Cor. Dubuque aud Washington Streets 



BE SUR.E 



See the Name Morrell's 

"IOWA'S PRIDE" 

A* 

Burned ir\ the skin on each Ha.m or 
piec e of Bacon. This will insvire tKe 
very best qua-lity arvd flavor. TKe 
mea.ts tKemselves ai.re tKe best evi- 
dervce in this case TRY THEM ^« ^^ 

John Morrell 

& CO . Ltd. PACKERS 
OttvimWOL, sT Iowol 



"BROWN IN TOWN" 



T. A. BROWN, Proprietor 



We carry the finest line 
of Pipes in Iowa City 




If we pleaseyou 
Tell your friends 


CLINTON STREET 


SMOKE HOUSE 


Our Cigars are the best 


If we dont, tell Brown 



We Best Billiard Table in Iowa 
Sporting Events Bulletined Daily 



20 Clinton Street, Iowa City, Iowa 

TELEPHONE 463 



Iowa City Commercial College 



..and School of Shorthand.. 

One of the most thorough 
business tra.ining schools 
in the west ^ Recom- 
mended by the Fai.cultyof 
the Sta-te University and 
lea-ding business men 

J* 

Write or Send for CaLtaLloguc 

J. H. WILLIAMS, Prop 



The Burkley Imperial 




Is Clatssed with the 
GOOD 5 HOTELS 

in Iowa. = 

F a. m o u s for Its 
BOUQUET HALL 





F. P. BIRKLEY, Prop 

IL a t e s : 
$2.00, $2.50 (Si $3.00 Pep Day 



zA. T. CALKINS.... 

PEOPLE'S STEAM LAUNDRY 



Cor. Iowa (v4.ve. and Linn St. 
Phone 86 



IOWA CITY, IOWA 



Dr. Baer (using- fig-urative language, and accidentally pointing toward Harry Jones): 
"That fool Dr. Jones don't know anything, and never will." 



Che Balmy Days of Spring : :^ 

will soon be reminding you that it 
is time for new garments that will 
be in keeping with the season. The 
superb line of fabrics ready for your 
choosing, and our exceptional facili- 
ties for cutting, finishing and making 
the most stylish : : and best fitting 
clothing, presents an opportunity 
that the good dresser never regrets. 





Towa Pins lowa fobs ^ Pbl Beta Rappa Pins 

Towa Spoons.... 

With Old Capitol Building 

Liberal o4rts Hall 
and... Dental Building engraved in bowl 

cAnd all kinds gf 




Pianos 



musical Instruments 



❖ • ❖ • ❖ 



Eyes Examined at 



zA. cTVl. GREER'S 



21 




Eight DoBlars 

Ished, Antiq 

of sewing 

$10.45 

NEW QU 



AND 95 CENTS 

buTs tills HIGH liUAUK, 
High Arm, (iUAIlANTEED, 
_ Five . Drawer, Solid Pol- 
ished, Antique Oak, Drop Head Cabinet SEWING MACHINE, the equal 
of sewing machines that cost TWICE THE MONEY elsewhere. 

' for our 6 - Drawer, DUOP » I i QE FOR THE BEAITIFIX 

HEAD Cabinet Celebrated OU'VV 
QUEEN SEH IXG HACHINE. - " " 
tn Q C for the standard ball bearing 
l£lUU Bl'RDICK Sewing llachlne. 
OUR Mlf-JNESOTA, theequalof regnlarSrjO.OU'and $60.00 agents' machines. These 
and many other high grade machines, beautifully illustrated and fully described ; 
the part.s, mechanism and special features, in our big, new, free bewing machine 
catalogue. You must write for It. If yoo mention this paper we will give yon the names 
of a nnmbcrof your own neiglibors to whom we I.nve sold machines, so yon can see and ex- 
amine your neighbors* machines, learn huw thry .re ple.ised with them and how much money 
we saved them. We can surely save you tlO-OO to $20.00 on any kind of a machine. 
THREE MONTHS' FREE THIAL °" "pysewjng machine ordered. For free 



SUKQLETRY DECORAT- 
ED edge.ueke sewing hachine. 

QIC on highest GRADE 

OiWi&U SEWING 31ACHINE made. 



Sewing Machine Catalogue, the most 
1 wonderful price offerinp-s ever made, our liberal terms, pay after received offer 

'and T-R-RTu woNTif?' ^fssBC ni^cnignif p, pn Chicago, 

FREE TRIAI.PI<AN, cut tnisad. out and mail to alkHnd) IlWkBUWiV U UUi) ||,L. 

KEUFFEL CBi, ESSERj COMPANY 

OF NEW YORK 

DRAWING MATERIALS 

SUR.VEYING INSTR.UMENTS 

111 cTWadison Street, A"** ^ Chicago, Illinois 

STITZEL X. WAY 

WESLEY, KOSSUTH CO., IOWA 

Red River Valley Lands 

MINNESOTA CBi. CANADA 



I TRADE A FEW IOWA FARMS 



BRANCH OFFICES: Britt, la. Mason Citj^, la. Winnipeg, Manitoba 



"Well Prescott, I suppose you are worrying- some about your term exams aren't you? 
Prescott: "Oh, no. I'm not worrying. I'm making- ponies as fast as I can." 



Said a Senior bold, to the girl in red — 

To the girl with the twinkling eye, 
"The days grow short and time is long, 

Do we part then, you and I?" 
But the girl in red then shook her head 

With a smile that was coy and shy, 
" 'Tis only too true, that I'm not for you. 

'Twas thus she made reply. 



A Freshman trembled and pleaded in vain, 

For the girl with the twinkling eye, 
And a Sopomore rough, she dismissed in a huff. 

With "Your rude and you give me a pain." 
But one night in June 'ueath a sleepy moon 

To a Junior she whispered sweet, 
"You're too old to be rude and too young for a prude- 

And he kissed her, as it was meet. 



ps 

se 
sn 
■;h 
a 

IS 
id 



KISSES SHOULD BE ESCHEWED. 

lOTra Correnpondent Comments on Av- 
Koments of Scientists. 

IOWA CITY, Iowa. Oct. 25.— To the Ed- 
itor: — Eminent men are dlscusslngr at last, 
the greatest evil of the human race. vir.. os- 
culation. From time Immemorial this habit 
has lived, but. thanks to "modern" science, 
its doom is assured. The promiscuous os- 
culatory practice of the laity, having: been 
demonstrated scientifically detrimental to 
IHiblic weaU should merit no consideration 
other than as a pernicious habit. Many 
fcrms of schizomycetes may be transmitted 
by osculation from one indlvid-ual to another. 

Alas! the many forms of perversion of the 
n>.;rmal processes produced by labial touch 
are innumerable, nor Is it wise, siclentiflcally 
epfaklng. to so much as shake hands with a 
tubercular victim for fear of contamination. 
If people are going to be so degraded In 
tills present age as to be guilty of embrace or 
osculation, then let us hall with joy the in- 
terposition of some impermeable.screen war- 
ranted bug proof. The mother's embrace 
must henceforth be shunned, nor shall sweet 
Innocence play with other mc;mber9 of the 
rising generation. 

We must and shalPhave hygiene, be the 
cost what it may, *ven to losing a good cook 
■and a.ttacklng a restaurant cuisine, for sure- 
ly dyspepsia, sensitiveness, hysteria or any- 
thing is preferable to the results of — a kisa. 

J. E. D. 



And this from Johnny Dunn. 



THE BEST DRESSERS 

Now-at-Days Wear 
CLOTHING WITH INDIVIDUALITY 



COATS 
THAT KEEP 
THEIR SHAPE 



V. MADE BY 




ChicaLgo, Illinois 



SOLD BY 



GUARANTEED 
CLOTHING 
For MEN 



JShe BEST DEALERS EVER.YWHER.E 

If you ha-verv't seen Modern, R-ea.dy-to-wear Clothing, the kind tha-t has 
R.evoIutionized Clothes Making within the past year ^ »!» ^ ^ 

ASK YOUR DEALER TO SHOW YOU 

KOHN BROTHERS 



EDWARD KUNZ, President B. F. McFARLAND, Secretary 

Wesley", Iowa West Bend, Iowa. 

TShe IOWA CANADIAN 
LAND COMPANY 

AH'INCORPORATED A* 

Do you want a good farm in the cTWoose Jaw District, Canada 
or Dakota, c^Winnesota, Wisconsin or Iowa, Then write us, we 
have them at :: :: :: :: :: :: :: $2,50 per acre and up 

WILL TRADE FOR cTWERCHANDISE 

YOUR CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED 



Oberlin 
College 






has furnished us soine very successful 
salesmen the past two years- -men who 
during vacation handle our line and make 


1 




enough to pay" their entire year's expense. 
We are always glad to assist any young 
man who desires to work his way through 
college and will be glad if any student of 
Iowa University will take advantage of our 
offer to all students and intending students. 
PURITAN cTVIANUFACTURING CO. 
IOWA CITY, IOWA i# Call or Write 





LIVERY C&i CAB STABLE 

STYLISH SINGLE DRIVERS 
RUBBERj) TIREDRIGS 

THE BEST TURNOUTS AT RIGH T 
PRICES. ALWAYS IN READINESS. 
GIVE :: US :: YOUR :: ORDER 

^C.cyl. cTVlURPHY^ 

114 Washington Street Iowa City, Iowa 



Hobby (running up to Coach Williams, of Minnesota, standing on the side lines at 
Minnesota game): "Say, Mister, stand back so that we can see something back here." 



HAWKEYE 



NAUGHTY FOUR" 

Should Eat Only- We 

HAWKEYE STATE 

"PERFECT FOUR" 



FIDELITY g^S?N 



LARD 
SAUSAGE 



T. M. SINCLAIR CO. 

Cedar Rapids, Iowa 



Bon Ton 



CAFE 



The best furnished place in the 
city, o^ims to please the public 
and solicits your patronage 



OPEN 
=AND= 

Night 



WILL ENGLERT 

PROPRIETOR 
16 S. Dubuque St., Iowa City. 



$1.00 



$1.00 



PERo MONTH PERj MONTH 

ClotKes Cleaned and Pressed 



WE cALWAYS 

Give you satisfaction 
Try to please you 
Give you quick service 

^ T R Y ^ USi# 



F. A. WESTENHAVER 

Telephone 486. 113 Iowa oA venue : : IOWA CITY, IOWA 



Do You Want to 
Save cTVl o n e 5^ 

Then trade at '^e 

Pioneer Book « Store 

Where you will find 
a full line qf.... 

Text Books, cTWedical Books 
Tablets, Note Books : : : : : 

(v4.nd all Supplies at 
Lowest Prices 

flj n f*AA-k "7 UPasbinflton Street 


1 

Leland 
Cc^ F E-i*i' 

sf sT sT 

Is better patronized 
by the student body 
than any Restaurant 
or dining room in 
Iowa City : : : 

af sT aT 

EAST COLLEGE ST. 


PETER A. DEY, I^OVELIv SWrSHER, 
President Cashier 

GEORGE W. BALI,. JOHN U. PLANK, 

Vice-President Assistant Cashier 

A* 

Tirst national Bank 

A* 

Capital Stock $100,000 
Surplus - - 50,000 

Board gf Directors 

Peter A. Dev C. S. Welch A. N. Currier 
E. Kradway Geo. W. Ball 
Mrs. E. F. Parsons J. 'l'. Turner 


Parsons & Stouffer 

A* 

....HARDWARE.... 
Pumps .'. Nails .'. Wire 

....BICYCLES.... 

Cleveland .'. Nationals 
.'. Rugby .'. 

....SPORTING GOODS.... 
Golf .'. Tennis 
.'. Base Ball Goods .'. 

blOVEb and KAINQES 
J* 

6-8 Dubuque St. ::: IOWA CITY 



Farmer Burns (arriving- at Peoria and getting off at the depot): "Gosh, Chicago 
'aint any bigger thati this, is it?" 



COME 
TO US 



TlGOLDEN EAGL 

WILLNER BROS. 



F O Ro 
YOUR 



Spring Suits, Overcoats 

Or anything you need in Furnish ing Goods. We are showing 
the largest and most complete lin e ever shown under one roof, 
at prices that are sure to please : : We invite you to call 



TlGOLDEN EAGLEBliGOLDEN EAGLE 



WILLNER -^s- 



WILLNER BROS. 



LUSCOMBE'S 




PORTRAITS 







Have an ^Artistic Finish, Good Material and 
honest work. Our specialty is making satis- 
factory" work for those that have tried else- 
where. We also frame pictures and cut mats 



JAMES LUSCOMBE 

9 Dubvique St., lowa^ City, Iowol 



lOWA-cTWINNESOTA PRELIMINARY DEBATE 



HELD MARCH 16, 1903 



Question , 
Resolved, That the adjudication of disputes be- 
tween employers and their employ ees should be 
made a part of the administration of justice. 

AFFIRMED FOR IRVING BY 

Diamond, T. E. 
J< htiston, E. R. 
Hill, G. E. 

DENIED FOR ZETAGATHIAN BY 

Rinker, Purly 
Green, G. E. 
Edmundson, C. ti. 

JUDGES 

Prof. Calvin Mr. Sam B. Sloan 

Dr. Bywater 

DECISION 

Two for the Affirmative 

FINAL TEAM 

Hill, (x. E. 
Johnston, E. R. 
Edmondson, C. H. 

The March wind, weary of blustering- vain, 
At last grew still. Then fell a rain 
Of tears, and tears — soft April showers; 
There April smiled and found May flowers — 
Their leaves a-glisten with dew again. 




A misty star 

On a silver bar; 
Or a drop of dew 

With a sunbeam through; 
The glint of a stream 

Where gold sands beam 
Put in a song 
Faint 
And far 
For you 
In a lyric gleam. 




Lonely, oh, so lonely since you 
went 

As a little, pale star in the still 

blue of the night, 
But love, if you are well content, 
It must be right. 



I 



HIGH CLASS 
COMMENCEMENT 

PRINTING 
ENGRAVING 

100 Engraved Cards 
and Plate, $1.35 

100 Cards from old 
Plate, 90 cents 

A* 

cTWOULTON 

CONGER 

Printers Ch, Stationers 
1 8 S. Clinton Street 
IOWA CITY, IOWA 



DONT FORGET We OLD RELIABLE 



ST. JAMES 
ARC A D E 

CIGAR STORE 



FOR 
ANYTHING 

IN We 
LINE OF 

CIGARS, PIPES 
TOBACCOS 



Cigar Cases, Stands, Racks 
Pipe Racks, Tobacco Jars 
Canes and Fishing Tackle 



6 S. CLINTON STREET 



Everything That is Best and Newest in 

cTWEN'S c^PPAREL 



YOU ARE SURE TO 
FIND IT IN OUR STOCK 

=OUR = 
Students Uniforms both ready" 
to Wear and made to measure 
are as good as can be had : : 

Coast Son 

THE AMERICAN CLOTHIERS 



10 ca, 12 Clinton St. : Iowa City, la. 



H. A. Strub CBi. Co. 

DRY GOODS, CARPETS, 
CLOAKS CS, SUITS 

Largest Stock, Lowest Prices 

cylLWAYS UP-TO-DATE 

WE CAN PLEASE 
YOU. GIVE US A CALL 

You will be Welcome 

H. A. Strub CS, Co. 



Stewart CBi Son 



GOOD ^ SHOES 




STYLES THAT 

ARE DIFFERENT 

cTWail orders solicited 
We pay express 

IOWA CITY, 3C IOWA 



U 



NI VERSITY 
BOOK STORE 



Cerny CS, Louis 

Headquar ters for all 
College Text Books 
Supplies. Agents for 

Waterman Fountain Pens 

We also make a Spe- 



cialty of U p-to-Date 
NOVELTIES 

24 Clinton St. Iowa City, la. 



GRAHAM CBi THOMPSON 



LIVERY 



Special attention to Students 
trade. Rjubber Tired Rigs 
Stylish Driving Horses. All 
the Newest Turnouts of the 
Season d^f^ 



Phone 22 
IOWA CITY, IOWA 



Fifer(at inspection, holdinf^ out the bass horn to the Colonel): "Do j'ou want to see 
how this works? (Major smiles) Well go back and inspect the bass drum." 



M. P. Lumsden 

PROPRIETOR OF 

i# LUMSDEN'S 

PANITORIUM 

= CLUB m, = 
TAI LORl NG 

i# PARLORj i# 



Clothes cleaned and pressed and Shoes 
dressed for $1.00 per month. Suits 
made by Lumsden have Style and Finish 
Latest Patterns in Cloth. A trial is all 
we ask :::::::::::: 



110 Iowa Ave. Phone 166 

^yVL. p. LUMSDEN 

PROPRIETOR 



J a m e s R ow son 

cbl son = 

G E N E R A L 
CONTRACTORS 



BUILDINGS RECENTLY ^ 

JjH' CONSTRUCTED 

Johnson Covuitv Court House, Iowa City 
Interior Finish Hall of Liberal Arts, "S. V. I. 
City Hall, Janesville, Wisconsin 
Dallas County Court House, Adel 
Monroe County Court Hou.se, Albia 
Interior Finish Public Library, Duvenport 
Anatomy Buildings, S. U. I. 



IOWA CITY, IOWA 

Local and Long Distance 'Phones 



GEO. w. LEWIS, 

President 



GEO, W, KOONTZ, 
Cashier 

ALONZO BROWN, J. E, SWITZER, 

Vice-Pre.sident Ass't Cashier 



Cbe Citizens' $mm 
and Crust Co. 

.... BANKERS.... 



Capital $50,000 
Surplus 15,000 

A* 

....Directors.... 

Geo. W. Lewis Solomon Coldren 

Aloxzo Brown W. E. Shrader 

Geo. W. Koontz 

115 Clinton St. :: Iowa City, Iowa 



Wilson, Close 
& Co, 

cTWanufacturers of 

PER FUMES 
TOILET ARTICLES 
Flavoring Extracts 

SALESMAN 
wanted 

sT sT 

WRITE US 

to-day 

IOWA CITY, IOWA 



SHRADER'S DRUG STORE 


THOS. C. CARSON. WM. A. FRY. 

President. Cashier. 
J. C. COCHRAN, GEO. FAI,K, 
Vice-President. Ass't Cash'r. 

JOHNSON COUNTY 
SAVINGS BANK 

IOWA CITY, IOWA 
A* 

Capital 
$125,000.00 
J* 

Surplus 
$30,000.00 

A* 

DIRECTORS: 

Thos C. Carson. John T. Jones. M. J. Moon 
E. F. Bowman. C. F. Lovelace. J. C. Cochran 
Ma.Y Mayer. E. P. Whitacre, S. 1,. Close. 

.... 4 per cent Paid on Time Deposits 


FOR FINE PERFUMES 

C& TOILET 
PREPARATIONS 

A* 

SHRADERS 
HEADACHE 
POWDERS 

A* 

t^LWAYS STOP We cACHE 
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE 

IOWA CITY,:: IOWA 


p p IOWA CITY sf € 

ACADEMY 


IF YOU 

Want a Fine Suit 
or 

Overcoat go to 

H U S A' S 

Fine 
Tailoring 
Establishment. 

FIT 

Guaranteed 

119 1-2 Dubuque St. 

IOWA CITY 


THREE COURSES OF STUDY: 

lassical Preparatory 
1 Scientific Preparatory 
V-^G E N E R A L ij* 

Has the Endorsement of the Faculty of 
the State University of Iowa 

SEND FORj CATALOGUE 

W. oA. WILLIS, Principal 



SURPLUS FUND PLAN ? SURPLUS FUND PLAN ? SURPLUS FUND PLAN 



National State Bank 

Burlington, la., Jan. IG, 1899 
To whom it may concern: 

Dear Sir: — The Merchants' Life 
Associaiton is in good standing 
here. It is ably and economically 
managed. I am a policy holder 
and think well • f it. 

Respectfilly. 

John T" Rhmey, 

President 



LOSSES : PAID 



OVERj $150,000.00 



Fiist National Bank 

Burlington, la., Jan. 18, 1899 
The officers of the Merchants' 
L,ile Association are well known 
citizens of Burlington. Having 
been a policy holder with their 
company since its organiz ition, I 
can say trom experience that I be- 
lieve the company is economically 
and honestly managed. 

WiLLi.AM Carson, Pre^-ident 



THE MERCHANTS' LIFE ASSOCIATION needs no other ondorsement than that given by its unimpeach- 
abl- record for fair and liberal dealings with its policy holders from the date of its incorporation, its present 
sound and prosperous condition, and facts and figures which it is always pleased to submit to the public 
upon application. In its t onie citv it has over One Million And A Half of insurance in force and we are 
informed by the management that the present year is already a record breaker in respect to the amount of 
new bu.siness written. — Mercantile and Financial Times, New York. 



Merchants National Bar k 

Burlington. la., Jan. 18, 1899 
To whom it may concer : 

If vou are contemplating invest- 
ing in life insurance, I can cheer- 
fully recommend to yon the Mer- 
chants' Life Association of this 
city. The management of the as- 
sociation is composed of men of 
means and abilitj', careful, con- 
sen-ative and always on the alert 
to the best interests of the policy 
holders. Very truly yours, 

T. W. Bakhydt, "Pre-ident 



cTWerchants' Life 
cA ssociation 

BURLINGTON, <J* IOWA 

<.>«i><S><S)<S>^><J><S><Jv«K.X« ^^<s>^<s>^ 



Iowa State Savings Bank 

Burlington, la., Jan. 21, 1899 
To whom it may concern: 

We take pleasure in stating that 
we ha\'e been acquainted with the 
officers of the Merchants' Life As- 
.sociation for a number of years, 
and consider them to be honor- 
able and eflScient business men, 
and we feel that the management 
of the association can be recom- 
mendtdas conservative and reli- 
able in every particular. 

E. Hagemann, President 



SURPLUS FUND PLAN 9 SURPLUS FUND PLAN ? SURPLUS FUND PLAN 



^ UNION BREWERY ^ 

ca, BOTTLING WORKS 

GRAF BROS., Prop's d d d d IOWA CITY, IOWA 



tBfe Finest Goods in the cT^arket 
A* Try Our "Special Brew" A* 
cylU Kinds gf Carbonized Drinks 



Old and new 'Phone 65 ^oods delivered to all parts 
....of We City 



Hinsdale (confidentially to a friend): '"I was the prettiest boy in school at Ames.' 



What 
YOU 
want 

is 

a 

good 
FIT 



What 
..WE.. 

want 

is 

to 
make 

IT 



Fit Guaranteed for Least Money 

KRIZ. Tailor.. 

Above Loviis' Drug Store 



E. D. cTVIurphy's 



NOVELTY 



LIVERY BARN 



Washington Sts. 



lows City, la. 



EVERYTHIN G 
FIRST- CLASS 



E. D. cTVlurph}^ 



Indoor and Outdoor Sports 
Equipments 



Cameras Supplies 
Golf, Tennis 
Ping Pong 

Flinch, '^e new game 



Track and Base Ball 
Goods 
Gymnasium 
Outfits 



Exercisers 
Indian Clubs 

Bicycles 
$15.00 to $50.00 



SPORTING GOODS 
CORNER 



Hopkins-Sears Co. 

Send for Catalog and Discriptive Sheet DES MOINES. lA. 



(In sending' orders please mention this ad.) 



JOHN HANDS 



DIAMONDS 
WATCHES 
CLOCKS 
SILVERWARE 

Finest Up-to-date Jewelry 
Special Attention Given to 
Fine Watch Repairing 

108 College St.. Iowa City, fowa 



^OR : RELIABLE : GOODS 
SMOKE We BEST.... 
A* 

• $. U. T. 

5 Cents 

m\u Rose 

3 Cents 

Connoisseur 

5 Gents 

Royal Perfecto 

In three sizes 10 Cents 
.... cTWanufactured hy.... 

Fred Zimmerli 




IOWA CITY 



IOWA 



new tailor $bop 



« « 



J. W. NOSEK 

Gives Satisfaction. Why ? 
He's had Experience : : : 
Keeps Up - to - date Stock 
: : gives you a Fit and is 
c^lways ready to please 
you. :::::::: 



Iowa. City 



lowoc 



HENRY K. MORTON 

(Successor to I. Furbish) 



Reliable 
footwear 



That Combines Fit 
Style and Comfort 



Cor. Clinton and Washington St. 



IOWA CITY 



IOWA 



DITORS of the '04 ''H&wkeye/' 
realijing that the success of 
this volume is largely due 
to the financial support 
given by its advertisers ^ d 
wish to take this method to 
thank them for their assist- 
ance. The business men of 
Iowa City are interested in 
student affairs, sr They are 
liberal in their patronage ^ 
sT and can be relied upon to 
support student activities, sr